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WO, 27a— SIXTY-FIRST YEAR 



VICTORIA, BRITISH COLUMBIA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1919 



TWENTY-FOUR PAGES 



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FORHGN STEAMERS 
ARE REFUSED COAL 
AT PORTS OF U. S. 

{- 

Railroad Administration Takes Drastic Measures 
for Conservation of Fuel Supply During Strike 
— Only American-Owned Vessels Will Be 
Allowed to Fill Bunkers. 



COUNTRY IS FACING PROSPECT 

OF HARDSHIP FROM SHORTAGE 



j 



IGTOJ 



••" 



WASHINGTON, Nor. 6.— Still hopeful that court develop- 

Cents at Indianapolis on Saturday might point the way to an early 
ding of the cool strike, Government agencies nevertheless put forth 
sy n e w ed end more determined efforts today to protect the public 
against the distress almost certain to result from a protracted sus- 
pension of mining operations. 

^v-IUnHsmg that the country is burning three times as much coal 
M the mines are turning out, the railroad administration, the great 
coal distribution agency, through its recently-created central com- 
mittee took drastic action in ordering that the supplying of coal to 
foreign-owned ships in American porta be stopped immediately. 

With calls for assistance from communities suffering from a 
coal shortage growing more numerous, the railroad administration 
turned loose every available car to meet the appeals made for fuel. 
Orders went to regional directors of the nation's railroads from 





t General Hines %o eliminate train service wherever necessary 
In the public interest, but it was officially announced that no general 
curtailment of service waa contemplated. 

The discontinuance of foreign tonnage bunkering was the first 
general step to be taken by the Government since the coal strike 
began last Saturday toward curtailment. 

The committee made it plain that American-owned ships and 
tonnage under the American flag would continue to receive coal sup- 
plies, but all other vessels as the situation now exists would be com- 
pelled to await the end of the strike. 

The committee's action is similar to that taken by Great Britain 

during the recent strike of British coal miners. Officials would not 

predict the result of the order, as the amount of foreign tonnage in 

American ports was not known in Washington 

' Will Tie TJp Vessels 



Vessels now being bunkered, in the 
•vent that they are foreign owned, 
trill be tied up as well aa all such 
Incoming veuela with insufficient 
supplies in their holds to make the 
return trip. Vessel* In the trans- 
Atlantic service, and now In Euro- 
pean ports, It, was considered, would 
remain en . that side of the Atlantic 
unless facilities v were available for 
taking on enough coal for the round 
trip. 

It was apparent thai the central 
committer considered that precedence 
must be given to all land traffic In 
-tte matter of fae! dbuributio 
awn American ships would receive 
banker permits. 

Before leaving Washington tonight 
for Indianapolis, Assistant Attorney- 
General Ames, In charge of the Gov- 
ernment's case, declared there waa 




IN NOVA SCOTIA 

Plays Havoc With the' Vessels 
Along Whole Coaei— Much 



FIGHTS PROHIBITION 
IN NEW JERSEY STATE 

— — — — — * 

JER8EY CITT.^N. J„' Nov. $. — 
Governor -elect Edward . I- Edwards 
announced today that he would use 
ah lawful methods to prevent pro- 
hibition In New Jersey. 

"For Its enforcement by the Feder- 
al Government I shall not be res- 
ponsible," he said. "I construe my 
election as an indication of the feel- 
ings of the people of this state con- 
cerning national prohibition. They 
are unqualifiedly opposed to It. Hold- 
ing their mandate, I shall use all the 
lawful methods to preserve Inviolate 
the sovereignty of the people." 

LAST DEPENDENTS 

TO COME THIS MONTH 

LONDON, Nov. 6.— Eight ships will. 
between them, carry 2,000 Canadian 
dependents this month, whieh will 
about complete this class of traveller. 

The first two parties to be conduct- 
ed to Canada will be domestic servant 
emigrants, each numbering about a 
hundred. They will leave during the 
month, 




OF 




Count von Bernstorff Examined 
by Committee on Relative 

Effectiveness of British and 

German Efforts 



Throughout Province" 



— 



HALIFAX, Nov. •.—The storm that 
swept over Nova Scotia with hurri- 
cane force h«.-t night and today drove 
two fcottooners and, Ave yachts ashore 
ll^^^JKr^L^Jt'A^^^' tore _^n te,egraph and tele- 



strike, and that he would endeavor 
to obtain a renewal of the temporary 
injunction. 

Reports and Denials 

Reports from agents of the De- 
partment of Justice and frop\ miners 
and operators* showed little over 
night ohonge In conditions, except 
that operator* claimed 44 unlbn 
mines lit operation to West Virginia, 
a gain of 82 over last Saturday. Of- 
ficers of the American Federation of 
Labor and representatives of the 
miners denied the reports, and their 
advices showed no crumbling of union 
forces anywhere. •f-'n 

There were rumors, apparently 
emanating from high sources, that 
th« injunction hearing feoffor Satur- 
day' might go over ferine week 
without prejudice to either aide. 
Equally persistent were reports that 
Samuel Gompers. President of the 
A. F. of L. would make a personal 
appeal to Attorney-General Palmer 
tomorrow for withdrawal of the re- 
straining order and all court pro- 
ceedings on asaursnee that if this waa 
dene the strike could be settled and 
the men put baek to work In the 
mines In 48 hours. Mr. Palmer was 
out of the city, but the statement by 
Judge Ames that the Government 
would not compromise the strike, 
which Is held to be Illegal, was ac- 
cepted as the last word. 

Would Permit Negotiations 

Dismissal of all court proceedings, 
atjked for today by the unions, would 

ike it possible. Labor leaders said, 
the two sides, through their full 
le committees, to negotiate a new 
agreement at' one sitting. He- 
ll, and Issuance of more drastio 

|ers directing heads of the miners' 

_ intsatlon to resume operations, 
would mean, these officials said, a 
long drawn out struggle. 

Government officials took another 
leak at stock reports, and while they 
indicated coal enough to. meet im- 
mediate needs, the fact stared them 
1*1 the face that the dally consump- 
thjn wss around ten million tens, 
while the daily output had been re- 
duced by the strike to about three 
nad "a half million tons. It waa easy 
to figure, they said, how long present 
stocks would last, assuming the bins 
ware filled fee an average run of 
SS days. 

A full report of the strike situa- 
tion will he presented to the cabinet 
at its meeting tomorrow. While it has 
been announced that the cabinet 
stood solidly together In formulating 
tie Government's strike policy, It has 
been common talk In labor and of- 
ficial circles that Secretary Wilson, 
a -former officer of the United Mine 
.Workers of America, strongly op- 
posed Injunction proceedings. 
Motion ta Daman u 

INDIANAPOLIS. Nov. •— A mo- 
rn dJseetve the order restraining 
lis of the United Mine Workers 
of A in at lea from encouraging or 
d#scUng the strike of the 42S.OO* 
aabnber* of the union wee filed In the 
United States District Court her* to- 

fky attorneys fee the miner*. The 
raining order was Issued last Fri- 
end the hearing on a temporary 
(Continued en Pes* »> 




phone wires, delayed trains and 
caused extensive damage to shipping 
generally. 

The west coast towns reported 
many wharves under water tonight. 

At Portsmouth, fourteen fishing 
boats were swept from their moorings 
and driven qui- to sea or tossed on 
the shore. The signal station at 
Liverpool was blown down and many 
small boats and buoys were torn from 
anchorage. Yarmouth also Buffered 
considerable damage. Seas In the Bay 
of Fundy ran to great heights. 

Six large Ashing schooners were 
driven ashore at Lunenburg. 

BARCELONA. Nov! S. — The situa- 
tion created by the employers' lock- 
out here was virtually unchanged to- 
night. Quiet atlll prevails. 



BERLIN. NoV. 6. — Count von 
Bernstorff was on the stand for. a 
protracted examination regarding the 
effectiveness of German propaganda 
In .the United States during the war 
at today's session of the committee 
of the National Assembly Investigat- 
ing the subject of responsibility for 
the war. Count Bernstorff was asked 
what he had done to offset British 
propaganda, and' he told the home 
authority that it must aend cinema- 
tograph films to counteract the* effect 
of the English efforts. 

' The American pre*ss, said Bern- 
storff, was strongly anti-German from 
the beginning of the war, and the 
newspapers -published In the German 
language had only an ineffective ap- 
peal to the Americans. A laugh was 
raised when Deputy Wormuth, the 
former Mayor of Berllni asked about 
the activities of the "English journal- 
ist;" George Creel. 



TO LIMIT VALUE 

OF GIB. STOCK 



Government Has Decided to 
Accept Amendment to Bill, 
According to Announcement 
of Sir James Lougheed 



WILL NAME AMOUNT 

IN COMMITTEE STAGE 



When pressed for a direct answer 

Damage Is Caused M9plj^uT\m* Q^i u lr^t^ n ^l$ iw&» mt * x 

ThrAi.crhm.t PrAMnZk- TCounrBefnstorTf said that the BrltishT 

propaganda in the United States was 
superior , to" the German, because of 
"technical difficulties of transmis- 
sion." He declared ' that he avoided 
participation in" the propaganda ac- 
tivities because of his official posi- 
tion and his desire not to- be com- 
promised by it. 

He said that former Colonial' Min- 
ister Dernburg, on his trip to the 
United States, had written successful 
articles and delivered lectures until 
the American Government became 
convinced that the German agent was 
stirring up German-American activi- 
ties against the United States. 



Storm on Lakes 
FORT WILLIAM. Ont., Nov. $.— 
The steamer Glen Ellen arrived here 
tonight after battling two days 
against the heavy snowstorm and 
gale, the heaviest experienced by 
shipping on the lakes at this season 
in years. The vessel was two days 
overdue, and there were fears as to 
her safety. k 



King George Requests 
Suspension of Work 

-t § "J \£ W ■ * ' -' ; — : — '■ ■ — 



Issues Proclamation Appealing for Brief Period of 

Silence in Commemoration of Armistice — 

Request Is Forwarded to All Parts of 

Empire by Lord Milner 



tsili te 
owkclal 



LONDON. Nov. «.— The King la 
a proclamation to his subjects today 
appealed to them to help him In cele- 
brating the anniversary of the armi- 
stice. November 11, by a suspension 
at 11 o'clock of all normal activities 
for the brief space of two minutes. 
The event, 'which stayed the carnage 
and marked the victory of right and 
freedom," should thus be com- 
memorated, so that "the thoughts of 
everyone may be concentrated upon 
reverent remembrance of the 
glorious dead." , 

His Majesty expressed the belief 
that all will gladly unite In this 
simple service of silence and re* 
membranee. 

Message to Ottawa 

OTTAWA. Nov. *.— The following 
message was read In the House of 
Commons tonight by 8ir George Foo- 
ter, acting Prime Minister: 

"London. Nov. *. ISIS. 

"I am commanded by Ills Majesty 
the King to sand you for, immediate 
publication the following message, 
which is addressed to all the peoples 
of the Umpire: 
" 'To all my People: N • 

" Tuesday. November 11. is the 
anniversary of the armistice which 
stayed the world-wide carnage of the 
four p receding years and marked the 
Victory of right and freedom. I be* 
lleve that my people In every part of 
the Empire fervently wish to per- 
petuate the memory of that great de- 
liverance and of those who laid 
Seem their lives to achieve It. 

•To afford ah opportunity for the 
universal expression of this feeling. It 
la my desire and hope 'that at tjie 
when the armistice came into 



force— the 11th hour of the 11th day 
of the 11th month — there may be for 
the brief space of two minutes a 
complete suspension of all our nor- 
mal activities. During that time, ex- 
cept in the rare cases where this 
might be Impossible, all work, all 
sound and all locomotion should 
cease, so that in perfect stillness the 
thoughts of, every one may be con- 
centrated on reverent remembrance 
of the glorious dead. 

" 'No elaborate organisation appears 
te be neces s ary. At a given signal, 
which can easily be arranged -to suit 
the circumstance* of each locality, I 
Believe thet we shall all gladly Inter- 
rupt our business and pleasure, what- 
ever It may be, and enter this simple 
service of silence and remembrance. 
" GEORGE R.I.* " 

"This Will he published in the press 
here tomorrow. Arrangements are 
being made for the general observance 
of the two minutes' silence at 11 
o'clock next Tuesday. Trains will be 
stopped on the rallwaysv traffic on the 
streets, ship* as far as possible at sea, 
and every effort will be made to get 
work suspended everywhere, in 
schools, shops, mines and. factories 
and to ensure complete silence. 

"Hie Majesty hopes that your Min- 
isters may be wining te arrange for 
a similar observ a nce. 

"It la. of course. Impracticable 
owing to distance, that the ceremony 
should synchronise throughout the 
Empire. It 'le. therefore, suggested 
that 11 a.m. local time, should he 
adopted everywhere. 

"A similar message Is being sent to 
India and to every Dominion and 
Colony In the Empire. 

"MILNER.* 



Senate Rejects Ross Amend- 
ment on Vote of 39 to 35-— 
Second Reading Passed on 

Same Division Reversed 

• 



OTTAWA, Nov. «.— That the Gov- 
ernment has decided to accept an 
amendment putting a limit on the 
amount the arbitrators will be allowed 
to fix as the value of Grand Trunk 
stock was an interesting announce- 
ment made today in the Senate by 
Sir James Lougheed, in replying to a 
question by Senator Edward Smith. 

The figure beyond which the ar- 
bitrators will not be permitted to go 
had not been decided on, but it will 
be inserted in the bill when it reaches 
committee stage. Sir James said. 

Several speeches against the mea- 
sure were made In the Upper House 
and one in favor of it. Those oppos- 
ing the bill and supporting Senator 
Ross' amendment to defer considera- 
tion until next session were Senators 
McLennan. White. Casgraln. Power, 
Belque and Roche, while support of 
the bill came from Senator Smith. 

Senator Beique, In opposing the 
purchase, said that before the con- 
struction of the Transcontinental, Sir 
Wilfrid Laurler . had brought Sir 
Charles Rivers-Wilson, head of the 
Grand Trunk, and Sir William Mac- 
kenzie together, and suggested that 
the Grand Trunk in the Bast and the 
Canadian Northern in the West 
should be amalgamated for the pur- 
pose of a transcontinental develop- 
ment. Sir Charles waa not disposed 
to make the arrangement with Mac- 
kenzie and Mann, and broke oft the 
negotiations rather abruptly, leaving 
the Canadian Northern magnates 
rather Indignant. 

Senator Belque said he had been 
present at the meeting in his capacity 
as a member of Parliament, and, 
therefore, felt free to mention, the 
matter at this time. The Grand 



CRISIS MAY ARISE 
IF HOUSE REFUSES 
TO ADOPT REPORT 



TRANSPORT VEHICLES 

SOLD IN ENGLAND 

LONDON. Nov. 6. — The sale' at auc- 
tion of Canadian mechanical trans- 
port vehicles yesterday realised 
£16.000. 

Kelly lorries brought 185 to 240 
guineas; a diameter lorry, 550 guln- 
eas; Cadillac touring cars, 450 to 500 
guineas: Sunbeam, 560 guineas: Ford, 
100 to 190 guineas; Cadillac Chassis, 
410 guineas; Locomobile travelling 
workshop, 870 guineas; motorcycles, 
69 to 60 guineas. Some of these 
lorries have been in use since the 
Salisbury Plain days. Only spare 
parts and typewriters now remain for 
auction. , 

The Canadian sales of surplus goods 
during the last few weeks totalled 
nearly £60,000. 



COL JOHN WARD 
TALKS OF RUSSIA 



Noted Labor Member of Com- 
mons Draws Dark Picture of 
Conditions Under Soviets — 
Rebukes Labor Paper 



OTTAWA, Nov. 7. — The amendment 
by Senator Rom to the Grand Trunk 
purchase bill providing for postpone- 
ment of consideration until next ses- 
eion was defeated at 1:30 o'clock 
this morning by a vote of 39 to 36, 

Second reading was then 'carried on 
the same division reversed. 

Eight Senators on the Government 
side voted with the Opposition for 
the amendment. They were Senators 
Nlcholls, Ross, Dowler. Montplaisir, 
Gordon, McLellan, Foster and White 
(Montreal). Senator Todd, on the 
Opposition side, voted with the Gov- 
ernment. The bill will go into com- 
mittee at the next sitting of the 
Senate. 



TOTAL NOW OVER 




Victory Loan Canvassers Zeal- 
ously Going After Everyone 
Not Wearing Subscribers' 
Button— Band at Dugout 



Yesterday's Figures 

Greater Victoria $180,300 

Up-Island 93,200 

Total to Wednesday night. .2,S0t,S IS 



Total to date $3,023.01* 

Port Alberni Jumped Into the honor 
class yesterday afternoon by securing 
their quota of 132,000. "This Is very 
gratifying, and Vancouver Island Is 
once more leading the way," said 
Brlg.-Gen. Clark. 

The slogan adopted by Victoria 
from now till the end of the cam- 
paign is "Every Man Behind the But- 
ton." The meaning of this phrase 
will be demonstrated In no uncertain 
mSnner by the Victory Loan salesmen 
and workers, who will make It their 
business to try and secure for every 
Victoria^ the distinction of being a 
wearer of this honor emblem. There 
are, indeed, few who cannot afford to 
become Victory Loan subscribers, for 
under the easy terms of payment ar- 
ranged. 16 down and $6 per mdnth 
will purchase a bond. Knowing this 
full well, the Victory Loan workers, 
who one and all appreciate the Im- 
portance of the loan becoming a huge 
success, are going to politely but 
firmly endeavor to make the non- 
wearer of a subscriber's button con- 
spicuous by his absence. 

On Tuesday next, November 11.- 
which is the first anniversary of 
Armistice Day, an effort Is being made 
throughout the whole province 'to 
specially feature this occasion by se- 
curing a huge day's subscriptions. 
On the Mainland every merchant has 
been requested to Invest his takings 
on that day In Victory bonds This 
matter Is now receiving consideration 
by the Victoria Victory Lean Com- 
mittee, and a similar l ee j ues t may be 
made on the patriotic sentiments snd 
pockets of the merchants of this city. 

No better day could have been se- 
lected for a greet rally than the an- 
niversary of the memorable Armistice 
Day. and It le hoped that Victorians 
will readily fall in line with* the spe- 
cial appeal that will be made en them 
to commemorate this great eanlver- 
Centlaeed on Page it 



LONDON, Nov. 6.— In his speech 
In the Commons Colonel Ward de- 
fended Admiral Koltchak; commander 
of 'the Siberian armies. He said that 
In some districts controlled by the 
soviet, conditions were good, but In 
others, "ruled by some narrow 
minded scoundrels," there were oc- 
currences which beggared descrip- 
tion. 

He gave horrifying accounts of 
Bolshevist atrocities, during which, he 
said, the wells were choked with 
dead, and said that the Labor paper 
In England which called criticism of 
this regime "an attack on social 
democracy" did not want to study 
the facte. 

■ Col. Ward concluded with the 
statement -that Great Britain had 
helped Russia through the most diffi- 
cult time, and that It would be fatal 
to withdraw Just when . the atmoa- 
P w... -rnTWSjt. jj, n — classing- in 
response to Ignorant and uninformed 
public clamor. 

YUKON PROSPECTORS 
STAKE MANY CLAIMS 

DAWSON. Nov. 6. — About 1ZO new 
claims have been started on the Keno 
Hill and the extension of the new 
Mayo silver district, and some twenty 
on Steep Creek, adjoining Lookout 
Mountain, since the middle of the 
Summer. 

The Yukon Gold Company haa an 
option on a group in the centre of 
Keno Hill, where prospecting, with a 
promising outlook, is being carried 
on. The company haa staked large 
power rights at Fraser Falls, but noth- 
ing is certain yet regarding the merit 
of the claims. 

Lookout Mountain, it is expected, 
will ship 500 tons or more silver and 
lead next Spring. Moose Hide, a fa- 
mous old creek Just north of Dawson, 
has been staked by John Lawrence, 
discoverer, and Chiefs Isaac and Silas 
and twenty other Indians. The orig- 
inal Monteaumas of the Klondike may 
have found gold there. 



Minister Calder Again Intimates That Government 

Will Not "Carry On" Should Adverse Vote 

Be Given on Its Stand in Matter of 

Greater Outlay for Soldiers 






SUPPORTERS OPPOSE 

RESIGNATION IDEA 

Number of Unionist Members Express Themselves 

in Favor of Substituting G. W. V. A. Plan for 

Report of Committee — Several Military 

Men Take Opposite View 



• OTTAWA, Nov. 6.— Another clear-cut intimation that the Union- 
ist Government will not carry on should the House impose on it the 
harden of providing additional gratuity for returned man came from 
Hon. J. A. Calder, chairman of the special soldiers' coss n u tt ee, in 
parliament today. The minister said that members should vote as they 
saw fit. But, he added, the point was that if the members signified 
their disapproval of the Government's stand by voting down its policy, 
"then another Government would hove, to carry on." a 

The majority of the members board from today ap p ea r ed to Irrpor 
Major Andrews' amendment to the motion for the a doption of the 
report of the committee. . This would substitute the G. W. V. A. plan 
for the committee's proposals. . They did not all indicate how they 
would vote, however.. The number of Government m as sb s Ts who 
have so expressed themselves, combined with uncertainty as to what 
the attitude of the Opposition members will be, was clearly causing 
anxiety around the corridors of Parliament tonight. 

Mr. Levi Thompson, liberal-Unionist, who spoke this afternoon, 
disagreed with Mr. CaUer's view that the Government should resign 
in the event of an adverse vote. . He said if it did so it would he 



contrary to the 



of its 



t 



For and Against 

Members who criticised the report 
and thought the returned men should 
receive more favorable treatment In- 
cluded J, H. Burnham, W. F. Mac- 
lean, W. K. Baldwin, W. F. Cockshutt. 
O. Turgeon, Major Power and Thomas 
Foster (Bast. York). 

On the other band, , Dr. Edwards, 
E. W. Neebltt, Col. Cooper, Col. 
Arthurs «niTl£~fc;"Mbrphy, all mem- 
bers of the epecial committee, favored 
Its findings. 

Capt. R; 3. Manion made the sug- 
gestion that the amount for relief 
of returned men should be Increased 
from $50,000,000 to fl«0, 000,060. He 
was opposed, however, to the An- 
drews amendment. He observed that 
should* It be adopted and a general 
election result nothing whatever 
could be done for the returned men 
for asperiod of six months. 
-H. B. Morphy, the last speaker of 
the evening, strongly supported the 
committee's report, and described 
Major Andrews' amendment as being 
"futile." 

W. S. Mlddlebro moved the ad- 
journment of -the debate. 

: Earlier In the debate W. K. Bald- 
win said that Canada had plenty of 
resources which should be developed 
before we said we could not do more 
for the returned men. We would 
give the soldiers land. If there was 
not enough within the surveyed sec- 
tions, then let them go freely Into 
the urisurveyed. and let them keep 
any minerals or anything else they 
found In or on that land. 



Germany Is Required 
To Make Recompense 



Protocol Sent to Berlin by Allied and Associated 

Powers Must Be Executed Before Peace 

Treaty Comes Into Force — Details of 

Obligations Are Given 



WASHINGTON*. Nov. 6. — Notice 
was served on Germany by the Allied 
and Associated Powers in a note ac- 
companying the protocol forwarded 
last Saturday that the treaty of peace 
would not go Into force until Ger- 
many executes to the satisfaction of 
the Allied and Associated Powers ob- 
ligations assumed under the armistice 
convention and additional agreements. 
The note, made public tonight by the 
State Department, provides that the 
German Government shall send repre- 
sentatives to Paris November 10 to 
make final arrangements for the put- 
ting Into effect of the treaty. But the 
note specifies that before the treaty 
can be made effective through a pro- 
cess verbal of the deposit of the ratifi- 
cations, the German representatives 
shall obligate their nation to carry out 
the terms of the protocol. 

The protocol contains a number of 
obligations assumed by Germany in 
the armistice convention and comple- 
mentary agreements which have not 
been carried ont and which have been 
the subject of urgent representations. 
These include the withdrawal of Ger- 
man troops from Russian territory and 
the delivery of certain German ton- 
nage. 

Moat Important, however. In the 
obligations which Germany Is asked 
to assume under the protocol. Is the 
replacing of vessels destroyed at 
8c* pa Flow with five light cruisers 
and to make op for the first class bat- 
tleships sunk at Scape Flow by tern- 
las over floating Seeks end cranes and 
tags and dredges equivalent to a dts- 
nent or its .tee team. le this re- 
use p is te eel " 
■MM end 




cannot overlook without sanction the 
other Infractions committed against 
the armistice convention and viola - 
tlons as serious as the destruction of 
tho German fleet at Heaps Flow, the 
destruction of the submarine TJ-C-48 
off Ferrol and the destruction in the 
North See of certain submarines pro- 
ceeding to England for delivery." 

Replacement of the submarines 
destroyed through the turning over of 
additional submarines and submarine 
' machinery is provides for. 

Provisions of the armistice agree- 
ments and peace trearry>whlch the pro- 
tocol demands that Germany, carry 
oat are: Delivery of 42 locomotives 
snd 4.400 cars as yet not turned over. 
Delivery of all documents on specie 
values of property and finance, with 
aS Issuing apparatus. concerning 
public or private Interests in the In- 
vaded country. 

Delivery of additional agricultural 
implemet.ts In lieu of railroad mate- 
rial. 

Restoration of works of srt and ar- 
tistic documents, and Industrial mate- 
rials removed from French and Bel- 
gian territory and as yet not com- 
pletely restored. 

Payment of the value of aerial ma- 
terial exported to Sweden. Holland and 
Denmark m violation of the treaty 
terms. 

The protocol concludes with the fol- 
lowing: 

"In case Germany should not fulfill 
obligations within the time 
the Allied and Associated 
serve 4 be right te have re- 
to e*ty coercive goes sores or 
which they sees* eases apero- 



W. F. Cockshutt. Brentford, said 
he could not agree with' the findings 
of the report. It wee too cautious 
on the side of saving the country. 
He would spend six times as much 
aa the report set forth. Mr. Cock- 
shutt believed that If the. report was 
placed again before the committee 
with instructions to amend It and 
multiple the programme of expendi- 
tures, the country would support 
that. A soldier loan, for say $$00,- 
000,000, would be subscribed within 
Canada much more rapidly than the 
present Victory Lean - was being 
taken up. 

Mr. Turgeon said that this coun- 
try was In duty bound to recognise . 
the sacrifices of the returned soldier. 
He advocated the distribution of 
1100,000.000 In addition to the $50.- 
000,000 provided for by the report, 
and expressed the view that the sol- 
diers would be satisfied with that. 
Tehee Former's View 

Levi Thompson refused to believe 
that Canada was bankrupt. He thought 
that the people today were more 
ready to pay taxes for good reason 
than they had been in a long time. 

Mr. Thompson said that aa far as 
the farmers of the West were con- 
cerned they wero ready to do their 
share for the returned men. 1/ Chore 
was to be an Increase in the customs' 
tariff, he wanted the manufacturer* 
to agree to pay an excise tax on half 
that Increase. 

Canadians, he said, hsd not gone. 
yet to the limit of their endurance, 
and the time had come to tax .their , 
endurance more. He would support 
Mr. Andrews' amendment, he said. If 
the member for Winnipeg would agree 
to add the clause, "with such modifi- 
cations as may be agreed upon," In 
accepting the G.W.V.A. plan.' The 
payment of $400,000,000 .would not 
ruin the country. 

Mr. Thompson did not think the 
Government had any right to decline 
to carry on. If It was the wish of Its 
followers thst It should do so. Ho 
suggested, in closing, thst the fight- 
ing men should be paid tho difference 
between what they received and the 
pay of common laborers In Canada. 

K. w. Nesbltt, member of the com*' 
m It tee. vigorously defended the report. 
Despite statements to the contrary, lie 
said, the committee had before It the 
proof that no other country has 
treated the fighting men no gener- 
ously. There wae no guarantee thet 
If the soldiers were given 12, $00 each 
they would not come hack later or 
The committee had recommended el 
for those who will require help st 
cost of $40,000,000, and this should be 
sufficient for the present. 



: 3 




WOULD SUBSTITUTE 

"MAZUT" FOR COAL 

PARIS, Nov. $. — A Oovernment 
appeal to large users of fuel such as 
public utility plants, to use "meant.? 
the heavy oil residue remaining after 
gasoline end kerosene have been dis- 
tilled from crude* petroleum, st S 
substitute fuel during ths Increasing 
coal shortage, is published promin- 
ently In the newspapers. The Gov* 
eminent pledges Itself to deliver for a 
certain period this heavy ell to . bier 
concerns who will convert their boll* 
ore to burt\ oil In place of east. 

Esperlmente are estd to have 
demonstrated that the higher price 
of the mesot will he balanced by ft* 
greater fuel value and the e c ono m y 
of Its use. 

Representative* of the Metropolitan 
subway and ether ■HsoaSis soar s el 
coal declared that It would take 
months to adapt the hellers te the 
new feel, hut a group of 
engineers, a le reported, 
to make the complete cheese la slg 



freeoesUy failed 
to the eeat 







■ 




— 



— 



THE DIPT CENTRE *P 

November Birthstone: Topaz— Its Meaning "FMelliy" 

Cut Glass Now a Daily Joy 

IU use extends to every department of the household 



THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA, B.C. ntlDAY, NOV gjBBER 7, 1919 

n ^- » L —,' M i lh — ^. ^1 ' i ' ■ . r 




Of SOVIET RULE 



Colonel John Ward Draws Pic- 
- tore of Conditions in Russia 
From Personal Experience-*- 
■^-Bolsheviki .Peace Offer 



TSHBCaSrTuT~iii 




n> i iwwt 






Bowla, from $10lOO 

«nd Creams, from, pair. $7.60 

Vassa, from.. ..$1.26 

D s t b aa , from • • . • • . $4.25 

Call and Inspect Our New Stock 

Mitchell & Duncan, Ltd. 

Jewelers, Watchmakers, Etc. 

Pb«*i7S VWw ««d ereed Ste, 

C.P.R. and B.C. Electric Watch Inspectors 



ii ii ,ii 



Household Rubber Gloves 

These are an tvery day necessity If you wtsb to keep your hands 
free from roughness tad redness. Put on a pair while doing the house- 
work and note the difference. 

— *- They ire of superior quality and at the special price*©/ 

j — — 



LOTTDOW. Kov. S. — The House of 
Common* devoted the entire evening- 
to a> discussion of the Bunlan prob- 
lem, without, however, throwing- any 
new light on the subject. Labor mem- 
,bero strongly criticized the Govern- 
ment'* Intervention policy and the coat 
thereof, and a statement that the Bol- 
ehevlkl wore ready to negotiate peace 
with the Entente Governments upon 
'•••enable terms, was made by Lieut. - 
Colonel Lestrang Malone. one of the 
Coalition Liberal members. 

Winston Churchill, Secretary for 
War, made a Ion* reply, defending the 
Government's policy, which, he con- 
tended, was not solely a British policy, 
but one carried out in full co-operation 
with the Allies, who are equally re- 
sponsible. 

He made no reference to the state- 
ment of Colonel Malone. 

Colonel John Ward, the Laborlte 
member of Parliament, known as the 
"navvys' member," on account of his 
participation In the" unionization of 
laborer* upon railway and canal work, 
who was ordered to Russia in January. 
1»18. Joined in the debate. He re- 
ceived £ rousing welcome. Members 
crowded Into the House to listen to 
the absorbing tale*-of his experiences 
in European Russia and in Siberia 
and to his reflections on the revolu- 
tion. 

"When revolution starts," he said, 
"you go back to the Jungle, whether 
you like it or not. There has been 
massacre and murder on both sides. 
and you would have exactly the same 
thing here if a revolution occurred." 

Colonel Ward drew a terrible nlo- 



Ladies 9 and Gents' 




MEMBERS DEBATE 

SOLDIERS' BILL 



Dr. Edwards, of Frontenac, 
Pays His Respects 1o Colonel 
J. A, Currle—Mr, Burnharr. 
Offers Plea 



====== 



=£ 



S3£ 



Suits to order from our own direct 
> Importations 

H. H. BROWN 

Taller and Costumier 

Vaval, stOttary, KeAles sad Oentlsxaea 

Graduate London Academy 1903 

730 Pari St. Phone 1817 









-»♦. 



50c PAIR 

SsnS CAMPBELL'S *yST 



SYLVESTER'S CASE PRICES 

-■::::::::: KJ WMMSUfSU ::: 18 




Megs 
413 



70» YATES 



— 



About 



'Ask the man who's tried us" 



= 



Is it not f»f wiser to go to the shop Where the latest 
machinery— lathee, drill*, shapers, etc., and electrical 
equipment are under the hand* of a recognised qual- 
ified machinist and electrician? 



Stapledon & Carter, Ltd. 

Electrical and Mechanical Engineers 

Phone 2920 



Elecrrl 
I Pandora and 




ture of life In Moscow during the 
revolution. Rvtry day bodies were 
tumbled into the streets without in- 
quests and without punishments. 

A draft of the conditions upon which 
the leaders of the soviet government 
in Russia are willing to discuss peace 
with the Allied and Associated Gov- 
ernments Is In possession of Lieut- 
Colonel Lestrang Malone, the Liberal 
member of Parliament, who recently 
returned from a trip to Russia, ac- 
cording to the statement which Colonel 
Malone made in the House of Com- 
mons today. 

Colonel Malone said that he be- 
lieved that it would be possible to call 
a peace conference of the warring 
factions in Russia on the basis that 
all existing de facto governments in 
the various parts of Russia should re- 
main in full control of the territory 

^! y _ are now occu Py'n*. aubject to 
adjustments. The removal of the 
economic blockade of Bolshevik Rus- 
sia would also be a condition. 

Colonel Malone said that he was not 
enamored with Bolshevism, but that 
i*^ b#en , Impressed nevertheless 
with the work of national reconstruc- 
tion being performed by the soviet 
government. W7 9 — 



RETAILERS STATE 

CASE TO BOARD 



Say Prices Must Come Down in 
Natural Order, and Cannot 
Be Lowered Arbitrarily—The 
Public Misled 



Buy a Rust-Resisting 
Range Boiler 

Such a Boiler is made of IRON, not steel. We have 
those 30-gallon ARMCO Rust-Resisting Boilers. Built 
to last, and they do. 

THACKER C& HOLT 




=«= 



Armistice Violations 
PARIS, NoV. f. — The Supreme 
Council today discussed plans for re- 
ceiving a German delegation on 
November 10 to sign the protocol 
guaranteeing the carrying our by 
Germany of portions of the armis- 
tice conditions which she has so far 
taPed to meet: It la assumed that 



Phono 2f 22 



Baron von Lersner. head of the mis- 
sion at Versailles, wtfl sign the pro- 
tocol for Germany. 



TaconaVn Good Jail Rrrorfl 
TACOMA. Wash.. Nov. «.— With 
only sixteen persons In the alty jail 
the- number detained there today was 
the lowest in many months. It was 
said at the city hall. 



Children's 
Shoe Values 

AT THE 

KBOOT 
SHOP 

No wonder toothers are finding our Children's 
Department so suited to their needs, because not only 
are the shoes substantial! y made and perfectly fitted 
but there is a saving of about one-third on each pair. 

-C^"-^!ebf>te* .hoe for children, extension sole, cu 9hion 
-tatt*. $4.30 «„d ..._ ....:.._ ^J$4J* 

M Htetlb«ta ,f --Ciithion sole shoe, in browifand black calf and 
patent leather. $2.90 to _ ^^ 

Classic" Shoes in button and laee, in brown and black kid 
Sixes * 7#. $2.25 and _ ^^ 



SUGAR SUFHCIENT 

FOR ENSUING YEAR 

OTTAWA. Nov. |._l„ the House 
£«ay in answer to a question by Dr. 
R. J. Manion. Sir George Foster said 
there are sufficient raw sugar sup- 
plies on hand and to be delivered 
before the end of the year to satisfy 
tne -normal requirements of Canada 
provided thefe are no strikes which 
would interfere with their delivery 
and refining. * 

Outside of the commitments of the 
Royal Commission on sugar suppliea 
amounting to 18,000 tons, only one 
shipment of 8.000 tons, contracts for 
which had been entered into last 
Juno, would be exported this year. 
The Canadian trade commission bad 
been advised by the refiners that 
sufficient raw sugar had been pur- 
chased to provide a fun supply of 
sugar for domestic use in Canada 
during the year of 1920 -at an in- 
creased rate of consumption. 

MILLING COMPANIES 

GET FLOUR ORDER 

MONTREAL. Nov. ..-Contracts 
tor a further 600,000 barrel, of flour 
have been given to the milling «„ m . 

PB ^' *1 b * dlvW * d Proportionately. 

TIM | Orders were given by the Can- 
ada Wheat Board, on behalf of Great 
~l\ ..w n<1 Kur °P«an countries. 
Tm^l w i th .. tne pr * v,0 »' contract for 
1,200.909 barrels, makes a total for 
the year to date of 1.700,000 barrels 
The contracts are for Spring wheat 
milting, and quotation* are at |10.«5 
per barrel In Jute begs, delivered at 
the seaboard, up to December IS. 

The new business handed out to 
tho millers amounts, according to the 
figures given, to $5,325,000. 



- 

OTTAWA, Nov. «.— Repreeentatlvee 
of tho Retail Merchants' Association 
of Canada who mot the Board of 
Commerce this morning held that 
there was no profiteering among the 
retailers; that they were prepared to 
do all in their power to asset the 
board in their effort to relieve present 
conditions and that in their opinion 
•the lowering of prices arbitrarily 
would not help, but would make mat- 
ters worse. 

Mr. K. M. Trowern, seoretary of 
the Domllnon Executive of Retail 
Merchants, said the retailers no 
I longer wanted to be branded as 
! thieves and scoundrel*. It was no 
j good, he Insisted, on fooling the pub- 
lic longer about a reduction In the 
cost of living. Prices would only 
coma down In the natural order. The 
retailers had been trying to get the 
Board of Commerce to allay that 
great unrest In the public mind. He 
held that 90 per oent of the people 
did not know what they wore talk- 
ing about when they insisted that 
prices should be arbitrarily lowered. 

Tha two vital things affecting the 
cost of living were supply and de- 
mand. The Board of Commerce 
oould not pun down prioee; they 
would have to come down In the nat- 
ural order. 

He considered it the duty of the 
board and .also of the merchants to 
protect the public from camouflage 
of this kind. 

Judge Robson assured the depu- 
tation that they would be consulted 
on any points affecting their busl-j 



OTTAWA, Nov. S. — Resuming the 
debate on the report of the special 
committee on Bill No. 19. soldiers' 
oivli re-establishment. Dr. W. J. Ed- 
wards, Frontenac. devoted a part of 
his opening remarks to the member 
from North Blmooe, Colonel John A. 
Currie. who was not In the House. 

He qharged Colonel Currie with 
having made unwarranted, slanderous 
statements regarding the members of 
the House, and then run away "when 
he knew his medicine was 'coming." 

The member for Bdmonton, Mr. 
Hackle, in seconding Major Andrews' 
amendment, had said that he agreed 
with the financial finding of the re- 
port. Yet, the amendment disagreed 
with the financial section of tho re- 
port entirely and in effect urged ac- 
ceptance of the O.W.V.A. plan of re- 
establishment with a greatly Increased 
outlay. 

Dr. Bd wards declared that Irrespec- 
tive of the financial condition of the 
country he was not in favor of meet- 
ing the demands of the returned men 
who sought a further general gratuity. 
He would not support that if the coun- 
try was without a cent of debt. 

Dr. Edwards said Colonel Currie had 
slandered tho returned soldiers by 
getting up in the House and saying 
that they returned home drunk and 
that %,900 of them were confined at 
Burwash prison farm. 

J. H. Burnham said that when Can- 
adians were called to the colors by a 
very anxious country they- had been 
told that when they returned they 
would be taken care of. When they 
did come back they were greeted with 
the sight of a lot of wealthy people 
who had made money out of the war, 
living in luxury. He advocated ap- 
propriating the increase which had 
accrued to these people by reason 
of the war for the benefit of the sol- 
diers. 

Mr. Burnham asserted in closing 
that if this raatfer were placed before 
the people in the form of a referendum 
they would say that more ehould be 

done. 




Another Ship- 
ment of Men's 

Overcoats 

A range of Overcoats tp suit 
tbe individual requirements of 
tha man and the young man, 
and there's Just as big a range 
of prices as there is of styles,, 
colors and materials. 

daWssn ' * MsV 'X 

There's the Walat Line style 
There** tbe belted Overcoat, and 
Tbe Overcoat with the straight line 
effect 

Slash Pockets 
Patch Pockets 
Plain Pockets 
Saddle Linlnt 
FuH Linirti 

Prices sioo.00 to sis.oo 



M t awmtn s h e a * C shirtings From 
From «15 to $33 $25 to $35 



^r^**essF**«sme' S>V *JPO\/ 



•W..& J. WILSON 

Men's, Young Men's and Boys' Outfitters 
1*17.11 Govsnsmosrt Street Phone $09 



Complete Lbe. of Rubber, and SpaU for Men and W.aSea. Aba 






An "AMound" 



POns Cwt d In « to 14 Days 
Druggists refund money ff pa SO 
OINTMENT fails to euro Itching. 
Blind. Bleeding or Protruding Plies. 
8tope » Irrititlon ; Soothes and Heals 
You can got reetful sleep after the first 
appllcaUon. Ptioe fee. 



SALE 



FOR 



30 Days 



OF 



THE "K" BOOT SHOP 

1115 Government St. Phone 1701 



Tailored Suits 



#10,000.00 worth of stock to 
select your Tailored Suit from 
Oar regular guarantee goes with 
every Salt. 



Regular Prices, S4S.00 to S7$.oo 

Itla Prices Frees $35 OO Up,. 
Coma la Today and Get Measured 



KENT 



T 



CONSERVATIVE PARTY 
WORKS IN MANITOBA 

s. — 
WINNIPEG. Nov. 6.— The Winni- 
peg Telegram aays editorially today: 

"An Important convention of the 
Liberal-Conservative 1 Association of 
Manitoba opened this' morning, and 
it la sincerely to be hoped by all 
thoughtful people, of whatever shade 
of political opinion, that its delibera- 
tions -will result la a consolidated 
Liberal-Conservative party for the 
Province. 

"There is a move on foot to con- 
vince the newly-organised farmers' 
party that it should not oppose, but 
should join forces with the Norrls 
government. Farmers of the Norrls 
legislative forces do not appear to 
be markedly averse to furthering this 
type or proposal, though the post- 
election experience of the Liberal ele- 
ment in Ontario in not opposing 
farmers' candidates does not encour- 
age the view that 'the Liberals here 
will derive much satisfaction from a 
slmla r course. 

"So that it looks very much sa 
though the coming Provincial elec- 
tions promises a three-party fight, 
with Labor possibly aa a fourth 
party; though Labor can not hope for 
any great volume of representation 
In a province largely agricultural. 

"Wo need the Conservative party In 
Manitoba; It promises hope for the 
future in the shape of economy at 
least. If the record of Liberalism In 
this Province la any criterion. 

"The Liberal-Conservative party In 
Manitoba fall upon evil days prior to 
the last election, through no fault of 
the rank and ale." , 

MINISTER OF MARINE 

RESUMES HIS SEAT 

OTTAWA, Nov. «.— Shortly after 
the House met this morning, Hon. 
C. C. Ballantyns, Minister of Marine 
and Fisheries, who has not been proe- 
eht-«durtng the session owing to ser- 
ious illness, entered the House. He 
was received with applause by both 
sides of tho House. 

D. D. McKensle asked whether the 
Minister of Public Works could give 
the House any assurance that the 
new parliament buildings would be 
ready for occupancy by the next ses- 
sion. 

Hen. A. L. Slfton regretted that 
he could make no statement. 

^aasgessso StSctss In Mod 
CHICAGO. NOV. s. — The giant 
Lewaost air liner, carrying eleven per- 
seem, Including three women, arrived 
here today from Indianapolis, mak- 
ing the trip Is two hours. The huge 
machine slowed Into the mad land- 
ing at Xsbbury Flelff, and several 
tea** of horses win be requires to 
drag It to dry ground. The machine 
will leave far Milwaukee within two 
days. 



DECLARES FORGERY '. 
OF NOTE SIQNATURE 

VANCOUVER, Nov. 9.— Mr. Justice 
Morrison today delivered judgment in 
the case of Eastern Townships In- 
vestment Company v. Dr. P. A. Mo- 
Lennan, dismissing the action. 

The evidence turned on the alleged 
signature of the defendant to a note. 
Dr. McLennan said It was a forgery. 
Photographio enlargements of hand- 
writing enabled the court to decide 
that tho signature was not genuine. 
The suit was an action to recover 
the sum of 1 13.998.20. alleged to bo 
due bit a note for 98,669 with Inter- 
est at 20. per cent dated January 2, 
1915; which sum, ii was alleged, was 
the balance of one for f 10.000. 

Defendant denied having made the 
note and claimed that the signature 
alleged t o be his was a f orgery. 

VETErUl^I^GnCER 

CLOSES HIS SERVICE 

: RBVELSTOKE, B. C„ Nov. «.-U 
Last. Friday afternoon Lew Patrick, 
one of the oldest and best known 
locomotive engineers in the service 
of the C. P. R. pulled the throttle of 
his engine for the last time. 

On the arrival of the south train 
from Arrowhead. Engineer) Patrick 
on Friday closed a railroad career 
of 41 years, ^whlch ho commenced at 
St. -^Boniface, Man., as a ' brakeman 
on the Pembina branch of the C. P. 
R v In April, 1821, after serving as 
fireman, he became an engineer, and 
has been running trains ever since. 

During Mr. Patrick's remarkable 
railroad career be never bad an ac- 
cident, and he left the service with 
the good-will of everyone. On Sat- 
urday he left for Vancouver to Join 
hie, wife and family in Kerrlsdale. 
Point drey. ,_ g. m , rvTi 

Only One "BftOMO €ftJTKtkE» 

Toaret the genuine, <«li for full name 
LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE Tab- 
lets. Look for signature of E. W, 
'OROVE. Cures a Cold in One Day 
30c. 










$11.00 and $11.50 



• 






Excellent for Walking, Smart Enoiigft for Shopping 
Made in black vetour catf, with a heavy 
SOLID LEATHER SOLE and medium height ' 

heels. Price.. . . . , ^ nM 

Same as above, only in tan calf. Price, $11.50 






i 



Wm. Cathcart Co., Ltd. 



alT«a*« 



Pnmhsrlou Building 






— 



ZJ 




ussi 



*^.^- 



~»'».'.u*»-- ...a, ,.i.(. . — . ., 



Latest Lampshades 
Direct From New York 

Thes« shades are the prettiest things of then- class we have 

r^t^SSs^p colored ,inen or si,k> a ' d " e p '*« d 

Be Sure and See Them Today 

CARTER ELECTRIC CO. 

rVasbss 120«nd 121 _ 615 View Str-t 




COAL 



.. 



Phone «2S 
On-Time Service 



BURT'S 



COAL 



"SUGAR" 

Lots of it converted Into the 
finest Candies. 

Broad, Cahae, Milk, Batter, Eggs 

FisMst Deoacrt Fruit ■ 

law, Cigars. Cigarettes, See 
Cream, Soft Drmks 



Watch Our Window Displays 
IstY 

PRIOR'S 



.. . i. 



-« 

r 



735 Pandora 
Avenye 

— ! r 

II Desired. Peher, 2 Leagsh. of Pip. and Obew Pree 

Our values in Wood and Coal Heaters 
are just what you are looking for. 
We've every kind and style, and make 
no charge whatever for setting them up 

CIMM PIIOE HUE CO. -— — mi f7s„rsa.,,„ j L 



LADIES 



Cor. hsensses ssmI Semester Sfc> 
A Trial Will Convince 



Twitching of 

the Eyes 
? 



If yours twitch come and see 
me today. 

William Steel 

Ophthalmic Osfeta* mmd 

Opiomeirut 

$UU ABCADE BUILDING 

■ l j i 



IT IS A FACT 

That We Deliver at Cash 
and Carry Prices 

To prove this we ask you to kindly compare our prices with 
others. Remember quality never sacrificed for price. 
PHONES 236S and 2369 



SHOULDEK nr 

ROAST VEAL d-sDC 
VEAL 
, STaTW 

LEO 
VaUL 

MINCED 



PINE8T BREAKFAST 
BACON Cf* 

(•Heed) L OOC 

FINEST BREAKFAST 
BACON . Ka 
(piece or half)_ OUC 

COOKING EOOS Jhf* 

(good) fK>C 



1220 



England 



r 



s^aa*s»s»,a»j ■■'■asajfs - v '*r . »*- t» »*•■ ■ * 



THE D AILY COLON IST, VICTO RIA, B.C. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1910 



Junction of Fort and Yates Streets Bargain 

Story and a Half Bungalow, containing parlor, fireplace, den, dining- 
room, fireplace, kitchen, pantry and sculJery; toilet on same floor, also 
one bedroom with fireplace. Second floor: Three bedrooms, linen 
closet and bathroom. 

The above all in excellent order. Garage for two cars. Ten urinates 
walk to the city. Very moderate taxes. Pric-j 13,750; terms. Apply 



! ' 






, - 



! 



> 






Phone 1076 



P. R. BROWN 

Real Estate, Financial and Insurance Agent 

1112 Broad Street 



For Sale at a Sacrifice 

Linden Avenue, near Fort — Fully modern dwell- 
ing, five bedrooms, beautifully finished. A tre- 
mendous bargain at $6,300. '»'*'" 



* 



Heisterman, Forman & Co. 

MS VUw Stmt Vmlmm Baak. BaUding 



Waterfront 



170 Acres, about 20 acres under cultivation; five acres 
slashed and seeded, 90 acres of good land, balance in rough 
pasture; 50 assorted fruit trees. A dwelling of six rooms, with 
water laid on. Barn accommodation for 10 head. Poultry 
houses, etc. 

Price $10,500 






I 






Pemberton & Son 



628 Fort Street 



AGENTS Victoria, B.C. 



Canada b Counting on Your Buying 
VICTORY BONDS 

MOUNT TOLMIE 

Ob fmu llr sjal B etween Shelbourne Street and Richmond 
Dwelling- 7 rooms aad stone basement, city water, tarsi and 
oat poultry bouses; orchard; 4)4 acres choice land. 



kVaaa, on terms. 



!•••••••••••••• •'• • • • • • ••••••««< 



R. S. DAY & B. BOGGS 

30 630 Fort Street 



Before It Is Too Late 

—LET US INSURE YOUR 
FURNITURE AGAINST FIRE. 






Gillespie, Bart & Todd; Ltd. 

All Lines of Automobile Insurance. Ask Us for Rates 



,1 • , ,1 'J fc '. 



711 Fort Street 



CHOICE RESIDENCE 

In First Class Location 

Six-Room, New and Modern Bungalow with extra large lot, 75 x no 
feet, all in garden, oak trees, etc.; garage. House Is well built and 
finished throughout/has two bedrooms downstairs with running water 
(hot and cold). Very large and comfortable living room with open 
fireplace, built-in effects. 

This property is exceptionally well located, being In best part of 
city, close to four car lines, school, High School, etc. 

Price $7,000.00 Furnished or $6,000.00 Unfurniahed. 

Good T« 



CURRIE & POWER 

1314 Dosujlas Street Two Phono*, 1466 aad 6524 



FOR SALE 

Six Acres, all under cultivation, 4 acres of apples, pears, etc.. 
In full bearing; 2 acres finest bottom land, all cleared and Culti- 
vated;. city water; house of 5 rooms, barn, chicken houses, etc; 
within 3 -mile circle, close to paved roads. 

Price for Quick Sale, S7.000.00. Baey Torn... 

WANTED IMMEDIATELY 

We have a client that will pay about *i,5oo cash for a 
©-roomed Bungalow. Must be located on good sized lot; value 
up to 43,900; balance on mortgage. 

VANCOUVER ISLAND FRUIT LANDS, LTD. 

«,*'■• TioTomia, a. a 



■ 



2? People's Grocerteria 

749-751 Yates Street 



Low Prises si Us Goods You Use Every Day 

That' a What Counts On Your Living Expense 



B. * K. Rolled Oata, extra cream, 3 lbs. for „„»»•) 

Parity Wheetletts (Like Cream of Wheat), 5 lb. sacks 42e> 

Graham Floor, 10 lbs. 65 < 



Clark's Pork and Beans (large No. 3 tins),, each .. 
(Makes a meal for a big family) 
Ontario Para Honey, 5 lb. tins _. 



»T-> 

oa.io 




Floe Baldwin Apples (good keepers), per box 



Government Creamery Batter, lb., 60c or 3 lbs. for $1.77 

We sell only Batter that is classed No. 1 by Government 

Inspectors 
Para Leaf Lard, regular 40c, special, 2 lbs _ T«e> 



Finest Breakfast Bacon, sliced, SSc; by piece 



Another Big Shipment of Fall Lamb Specially Priced for the 

%V a* a* If edatffl #f 

Legs. lo,...BM Loins, \b.....ff thomlders and Ritas, lb., Me> 



We Sen Shalley's Brand 



c 



ttHtETT 
GIVES US VIEW 



Speaks in Opposition to Mooted 
Plan for Two Parliaments in 
I reland— U rges Self-Govern- 
ing Status 



LONDON. Wednesday, Nov. f. — 8lr 
Horace Plankatt, discussing with the 
Associated Proas today the report that 
the Cabinet Committee on' Ireland 
bad accepted proposal* providing (or 
the creation of two separate Irish 
parliaments, with seme, form of su- 
preme authority representative of 
both, reiterated the Ideas he had ex- 
pressed in his speech at the National 
Liberal Club, October St. when ho 
advocated an offer of the fullest 
measure of self-government to the 
Irish people. Referring to this 
speech, Sir Horace said: 

"I there laid it down as an essen- 
tial of the settlement that it should 
have a good chance of receiving, not Im- 
mediately, but ultimately, the support 
of the majority of the Irish people. 
Throughout the controversy I have in- 
sisted upon a united Ireland, with a 
real democratically constituted parlia- 
ment in supreme control of all its aff- 
airs other than foreign policy and de- 
fence. 

"The report to which you call my at- 
tention sets up two parliaments, on* for 
the northern and the other for the three 
southern Provinces, while the Irish par- 
liament which will determine the na- 
tional policy of Ireland ia redueed to 
some kind of a council which can never 
have any dignity nor status until both 
the new parliaments agree to endow it 
with what Irish opinion at home and 
abroad considers essential powers. 

"Ktich a settlement would have to be 
Imposed upon* Ireland, and the one thing 
to be said in its favor— and indeed, this 
might be said of any conceivable ex- 
periment—Is. that it coufr j l not m ake 
things any worse than; they are at 
present." 

Sir Horace said that his way to 
secure fulfillment of his own condition 
of ultimate support by a majority of 
the Irish people, and at the same time 
deal with the Ulster difficulty, waa 
"first to recognise that the British Par- 
liament can no longer speak for the ma- 
jority of the Irish people, who are not 
represented there. All that can be done 
St Westminster Is to make a definite 
offer to Ireland of a fully self-goyernlng 
status in the British commonwealth of 



Ft Super fluoum Hair 

u* DELATORS 

Tk* Leaeis« Setter lor 19 Yean 
QUICK -SUM -SAFE -RELIABLE 

V* Freafc as V/anfd 
Ask Your Peeler — He Knows 



__ 



Fresh From the Farm 

Farmers' Produce Store 

633 Johnson St Phone 291 S 

Hlcher nrlers are cosaaac ea Pota- 
to** aed Anples. Oar new. 

Good WhMe Potatoes, w sack. .SS.SS 

Flaost Ashrrofts. per neck S*.SS 

Freeh Palled Carrots, nor rack.. SI .A* 
Alas Swede Teralna. Pacaalea aed 

Beets la etoek. 
Aprrteo— Oraveastrlaa aad Alexan- 
ders st.is 

Aloe KI»k'«. Nnnsurh. Macintosh 
Sleds at lowest prices. 

Belerted Armstrong Celery, per bun-h 
...ISe 

Strlettr Newleld Kaes. ' 
4o* tee aad Sl.es 

Freeh Made Butter. n> ...sac 

We Deliver Large Order. Free 



MR. CAR OWNER 

The Low Grade 

Allison Foe! Banter 

Gives You Miles at 

■ 

HALF COST 

Ask the man who has one. 
It saves you money on any 
make of Car, Marine or Sta- 
tionary Gas Engine. 

We supply and fit them , 
at the 

Gordon Garage 



921 Gordon St 



Phone 5669 



"THl CUT SHOP" 

Pictures for 
Every Room 

Landscape, Figure Studies, etc., 
in — 

Proof Etchings, Water 
Colors and Etchings in 
Colors. 

XMAS CARDS— Select from our 
Exclusive Showing. 

/. Sommer 8 Sons 

Limited 

1012 Gevenimena St. Plume 3088 



For Sale 

On Quamlchan Lake, a very 
well built S-roomed house, com- . 
mending splendid view; all mod- 
ern conveniences, including hot 
and cold water in 5 rooms; 
whole house wired for electric 
light; standing In 7% acres of 
cultivated land with wide lake 
frontage. Barn, garage and 
buildings for 800 chickens. On 
rural mall delivery end tale- 
phone. Price II «.•♦•. 

C. Wallich 

Notary Public 
Real Bstste ens) Insurance 



K. si.H. ReiHsay 



titarliah 



And Head Noises 



TELLS SAFE AND SIMPLE WAY TC 

TREAT AND RELIEVE 

AT HO ME 

If you have catarrh, catarrhal deuf* 
a* as or head nelSee ernusmi by catarrh. 
or if pMeam dropa In your throat ane 
has caused catarrh -of the stomach or 
bowels, you will be glad to know that 
these distressing symptoms may bo en- 
tirely overcome In many instances oy 
the followlns treatment, which you can 
easily prepare In your own home at 
little cost. Hecure from your <lru*ei»t 
1 ounce of PartnUU 'Double Stren*th>. 
Take this home end-add to It U pint of 
hot water and a little granulated sugar; 
stir until dissolved. Take one table- 
spoonful four times a day. An Improve- 
ment Is sometimes noted after the first 
days treatment. Breathing Should be- 
come easy, while the dtstrasalna heed 
noises, headaches. dullness, cloudy 
thinking, etc., should gradually disap- 
pear under the tonic action of the treat- 
ment. Lose of smell, taste, defective 
hearing aad mucus dropping in the buck 
of the threat- ere other symptoms which 
tug-great the presence of catarrh and 
which may o.ften be overcome by this 
efficacious treatment. It is said that 
nearly ninety per cant, of all ear 
troubles are - caused by eatarrn, and 
there must, therefore, be many people 
whose hearing may he restored by this 
simple, harmless home treatment. 




PORK PRODUCTS 



Packers' Objections to Order 
Fixing Prices Are Heard at 
^Ottawa, and Early Decision 
b Promised 



nations. Then let Parliament be set 
up on a democratic basis, and before it 
functions aa a parliament come to agree- 
ment by negotiation within Itself be- 
tween majority and minority Ireland as 
to the safeguards' which should be pro- 
vided in the constitution for Ulster, . in 
view of the economic and other condi- 
tions differentiating tha northeast corner 
of Ireland in some respects from the 
rest of the country. 

"As I stated in my speech, Ulster, 
alnce it will be negotiating as the 
minority with a large majority, is en- 
titled to demand that the settlement so 
arrived at should receive the sanction 
of the 'British Government which In 
their opinion provides reasonable safe- 
guards for its special interests." 



MISSIONARY FINED 

BY KOREAN COURT 

SEOUL, Nov. 1— Rev. Kll Miller 
Howry, of JuaesAeld, onto, a Freaoy- 
terlan missionary, was today convicted 
of sheltering Korean agitators during 
the re.volt in Korea. Mr. Mowry was 
fined 100 yen. Thjs was his second 
trial. 



On his conviction last April Rev. Mr. 
Mowry , waa sentenced to six months' 
imprisonment at hard labor. This de- 
cision was appealed by him to the 
Court of Appepls. which sentenced him 
to serve four months In prison, but 
suspended Judgment for two years. 
Later the court quashed the original 
Judgment and remanded tho missionary 
for a new trial before the Court of Ap- 
peals. 



COMMUNIST RISING 
PLANNED IN GERMANY 

ESBBN, Nov. 6.— Investigators for 
the Deutsche Allgemelne Zeltung of 
Berlin claim to have discovered plans 
for *a communist uprising to depose 
the present government and to 
establish a new One modelled on the 
Russian plan, which would be associ- 
ated with the present flussia soviet 
system. ' • 

The lnves.tlgn.tors assert that the 
proposed revolution Is to be assisted 
and officered by Russian Bolshevik! 
and that the outbreak Is to have jis 
beginning in the Ruhr coal district, 

Thla responsblle newspaper pub- 
lishes a warning so energetic that it 
Is accepted In well-informed circles 
as of more Importance than the many 
rumors In circulation. Munich, 
Brunswick and other cities are 
claimed to be sub-centres for the 
movement. According to the paper, 
Spartacana and communists will be 
armed throughout Germany. The 
communists arc said to count on de- 
sertion by whole groups of the na- 
tional defence army and oh taking 
them Into their Red army. General 
fighting headquarters, It Is said, will 
be established in Brunswick, already 
a Spartacan and communist centre, 
and a council, government Is to be 
proclaimed. 



GLOBE ADVOCATES 

PURCHASE OF G. T. R. 

TORONTO. Nov. 6.— Concerning 
the Grand Trunk purchase bill now 
before the Senate The Globe says 
editorially today; 

"The Senate should hasten to dis- 
abuse the minds of self-serving big 
Interests of the notion that it is their 
perennial choreboy. All provinces 
are deeply concerned In the measure. 
The creation and development of a 
great national system of transporta- 
tion serving all parts of the Domin- 
ion is a public project that commands 
encouragement and support from 
every section of the country. It af- 
fects directly the growth and progress 
of the whole nation. 

"The will of the people on the ques- 
tion Is abundantly clear. There Is no 
question aa to what the people want, 
and what they regard to be In the^r 
Interests and for their betterment. 
There Is no doubt as to what the Fen- 
ate should do, and do quickly and 
effectively."' , 



OTTAWA, Nov. 5.— The decision 
of the Board of Commerce, aa to 
whether ' the prices prevailing on 
March 10 for pork products, will 
apply at the present time or not, will 
be made In writing soon. After 
hearing representations from the 
packers,, who are seeking to have 
the board rescind Its order fixing 
prices at the March level. Commis- 
sioners Robson. O'Connor and 
Murdock reserved Judgment. 

In the course of the afternoon 
sitting, Mr. Murdock stated to J. 8. 
McLean, .representing the Harris 
Abattoir Company, his firm convic- 
tion that the packers, and not the 
farmers fixed the price of livestock. 
This contention Mr. McLean dis- 
puted. 

The afternoon sitting of the board 
was largely taken up in discussion 
of a series of questions put by Com- 
missioner -O'Connor to 8. E. Todd, 
former secretary of the Canada Food 
Board, and now secretary of the In- 
dustrial Development Association of 
Canadian Packers. 

Mr. O'Connor, assuming that the 
per capita consumption of bread 
each year was 241 1-2 pound loaves, 
suggested that by adding the small 
sum of $1.20 a year to the price paid 
by the Canadian consumer for bread, 
the cost of bran and shorts might 
be greatly reduced. He asked Mr. 
Todd whether such a reduction would 
be possible, and. If so, whether -U 
would result In cheaper meats to the 
Canadian consumer. Mr. Todd asked- 
for time to consider the question, 
w nil stateo t tut t he mtouiq submit nis 
answer in writing. 

MINES IN FRANCE 

THOROUGHLY RUINED 

BERLIN, Nov. «.— Work for all 
the unemployed in Germany for the 
next eight years will be provided In 
restoring the ruined mines of North- 
ern Franco, says Vorwaerts. This 
opinion is based on the report of 
the German mining commission gent 
to France recently to ascertain the 
extent of the damage, and which 
has Just made public Its findings. 

"The task," says the newspaper. 
"is so great that It is sufficient to 
furnish work for every Idle man In 
Europe and for every one else en- 
gaged in superfluous labor. The re- 
port shows the fallacy of the theory 
that emigration of 10,000,600 to 15,- 
000,000 persons from Germany Is an 
economic necessity." 

The commission in Its report said 
that the work of reconstruction 
would have to be done from "the 
ground up." The destruction was 
pronounced "terrible." Most of Mhe 
mines have been "drowned," It was 
said, and , in rebuilding new shafts 
they would have to be protected 
against the inward pressure of water. 
The Germans declare it is not easy 
to fix responsibility for the destruc- 
tion because it was done by numer- 
ous groups of troops and the records 
.showing where each ' military unit 
was located and at what period were 
neither complete nor available. 

B.C.E.R. MISTAKE ~~ 

WILL BE RECTIFIED 

VANCOUVER. Nov. «.— Several 
telegrams received ' at the City Hall 
early today indicate a speeding up of 
Federal Government machinery to 
rectify the unintended mistake In- 
corporated in the Railway Act as a 
recent amendment. The mistake rob- 
bed the Public Utilities Commission 
of B. C. of all jurisdiction In matters 
pertaining to the B. C. Electric Rail- 
way and assurances had been given 
that the effect of the amendment 
Mas unintentional. 

Vancouver members, headed by H. 
H. Stevens, succeeded Wednesday 
night in getting the Federal Govern- 
ment to agree to repeal the objec- 
tionable amendment. Notice of a bill 
for this purpose will appear upon 
today's order paper In the House, and 
Hon. C. J. Doherty, Minister of Jus- 
tice, will have charge of the new bill. 
Barring accidents, it Is confidently 
expected that Jurisdiction over the 
B. C. Electric Railway will speedily 
be restored to the Provincial Public 
Utilities Commission. 



^ 



MOUNTED POLICEMAN 

DIES ON JOURNEY 

PORTLAND. Ore., Nov. 6. — W. R. 
Routledge, member of the Royal 
Northwest Mounted Police of Canada, 
and a resident of Reglna, Sask., waa 
found dead in bis sleeper berth hero 
today as his train arrived. Routledge 
was traveling with his wife and throw 
children from Victoria, B.C., to Los 
Angeles, In hope of regaining ills 

heslth. His body was taken in charge 
by Deputy Coroner Goetsch, and will 
be sent back to Canada. He Is be- 
lieved to have died of heart disease. 

May Sue Lord Astor 
PLYMOUTH, Eng., Nov. «.— The 
Campaign Committee of the Labor 
Party Is considering the advisability 
of Instituting a salt for slander 
against Lord Astor . In connection 
with the characterisation' of V. T. 
Gay, the Labor candidate opposing 
Lady Astor. as a "not too successful 
member of a co-operative boot 
manufectdry." The appellation has 
aroused the Indignation of the Labor 
candidate. 



twnunitasJ Amba«eador 
RIO DE JANEIRO. Nov. i._ 
August Cochran de Ale near has ac- 
cepted an Invitation to become Bra- 
alllan Ambassador to the United 
State*. 



Australian Labor Campaign - 

MELBOURNE. Nov. «.— Mr. Frank 
Tudor, leader ' of the Labor Party, 
opening the Labor campaign* against 
fortunes made through the war, 
monopolies and large estates, said 
the heavy war tax could be reduced 
by land and capital levies. He called 
for a referendum to amend the con- 
stitution. 

Gas in the Stomach 
Is Dangerous 

■ 

Recommends Dally Use of Magnesia To 

Overcome Trouble. Caused by 

Fermenting Food and Acid 

Indigestion. 

Oas and wind in the stomach accom- 
panied by that full, bloated feeling af- 
ter eating, are almost certain evidence 
of the presence of excessive hydro- 
chloric acid In the stomach, creating so- 
called ''acid Indigestion." 

Acid stomachs are dangerous because 
too much acid irritates the delicate lin- 
ing of the stomach, often leading te 
gaatrltis accompanied by serious stom- 
ach ulcers. Food ferments aad sours, 
creatine the distressing gas which dis- 
tends the stomach aad hampers the 
normal functions of the vital organs. 
.often affecting the heart. 
* It is the worst of felly to neglect 
such a serious condition or to treat 
with ordinary digestive aids wbieh have 
no neutralising effect oa the stonaaeb 
acida. Instead, get from any druggist 
a few ounces of Bleu rated Magnesia 
and take a teaspeonful In a nuarter 
glass of water right after eating. This 
will drive the gas, wind aad bloat right 
out of the body, sweeten the stomach, 
neutralise the eaeess aeld and prevent 
its formation aad there la ae sea r a ses 
er pain. Blsurated Ma gn es i a tin Pow- 
der or tablet farm never BeeJd er 
milk) la harm leas to the stesnaoh. In- 
expensive to take, aad the beat ferae of 
for 



eela for Blpsaacb purees**. It la 
by thousands of pee pie we* enjoy 
meale with aa more fear of !adi> 



V 



" ' 




Store Hour*— 9 a.m. to 6 p-«. Wednesday. X p.m. 




Our Entire Stock of 



Women's Better 



Grade CJoth Coats 

a. ■ si ■ sas . 1 ■ i ■' ■ ,. '■ ■■,,> , I saw 

Presented in an Unusual Offering 
Today and .Tomorrow 

At $85.00 and $95.00 



All Models Have Been 

i iir, 'i, 1 ., ij .i , aii-i i , I i ii i I ■ rrs 

Substantially Reduced 

— - ■ ■ "■ — sasss) ■ ■assess 

a 

OMEN who are desirous of possessing a 
high-grade Coat at a moderate sum will 
investigate this special offering for today and Sat- 
urday. Included are many handsome and exclu- 
sive fur-trimmed models fashioned from soft pile 
fabrics such as silvertone, velour, etc., in the sea- 



- 







• •• 



son's newest and most favored shades. 

And, indeed, no season has ever 
shown coat fabrics of more aris- 
tocratic appearance, while com- 
bining warmth , and protection 
from Winter's severe weather. 

VIEW WINDOW SHOWING 

Long Gloves for 
Evening Wear 

■ ■'■'■'■' ■ ■' '■ '■ ■ ' -■■■ ■-■■ — ■ ■■ ■ ' ^ s TC -se 1 T ,Z — ■ ; | B J Pge sa Wal ■ aiiajaatf 

At Pre -War Prices! 






Presenting an unusual selection of long Kid and Silk . . 
Gloves for evening wear, in black, white and all the 
favored shades, at prices that are indeed most interesting. 



20 - Button Length Glace 
French Kid Evening Gloves; 
very fine quality black and 
white; all sizes at, per 

P»4l I. s sees a s s • • •• • • "■*) 

16-But ton Length GUce Kid 
Gloves, In black, white, sky. 
pink and . champs* ne j all 
sizes at, per pair. . ..13.25 ', P»" 1*1.75 

quality, black and white, at, cham/afte, pink, Nile and* 

per pair .J2.50 lavender at, per pair. $1.1$ . 

. • i ■ 



Long Suede Kid Gloves; in 
black, white, frey and 
champagne at, per pair, 
#2.75 and i3.25 

20-Button Length Silk" Gloves. • 
If) shades of sky, pink, 
obampag ne, gray. Alto 
black and white, at. per 



& - 




7^ 






' 



TAG DAY 

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER THE 8TH 

For the New Children's Ward 
of St Joseph's Hospital 



GIVE ALL YOU CAN! 



sBBa»^sr'<sS^ 















V. 



IS t ■ S IS ■ I i I ■ I ■ 



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atatstuatod 1HL 

1 ■ *■• •*na»^""sa»^« **x*»»»""^eaj»* B Fa> 

»u-it Mm ate** vteisrav an 



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Omt Britain. Um Uaftt#« 



MmtIHIm r«u« fry GtorHtri 

•^TJFJEf. • •• • ■ •» ••##•••••••••••••* • • • • • 



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•*•••»*•«•{**« • •>* *a- 

teeeeeeaee •• 4 • %0V# 



Te Ca 

WHtrlr 

W AU nUerl»UM Wn NnUt 
Mall aubaertbars ara raguaeta* 
*aailtt»ocaa street to Tha Daily _ 

•ybacrlbara In ordarlna rhaaaa ef 
•aveaJA ba partleular to civa both 

•aw --Iriuiia. 




Friday, Novrratisr T, l»lt 



TAXATION PKH ALTIES 



Soma day« ago attention was drawn 
la these columns to tho action of -this 
municipality In attaching a penalty 
of 15 per cant to city taxes which are 
not paid on time. Tha authority tor 
this practice la under an Act to 
amend the Municipal Aet passed at 
the last session of the Legislature. 
Which allows for percentage additions 
as follows: "Upon the first day ef 
July in each year the collector shall 
add to tha current years taxes un- 
paid on each parcel of land or Im- 
provements upon his roll ten 'per 
centum of the amount thereof, and 
Upon the first day of October In each 
year-shall add an additional amount 
<jf five, per centum thereof, , and, the 
s^id unpaid-, taxes, together with the 
amounts; added aa aforesaid,: shall 
fgom the respective dates aforesaid be' 
deemed to be the amount of current 
year's taxes due upoq such land or 
improvements." It was further 
Stipulated that a council, by bylaw, 
could; add this percentage on one date 
only, but that it should be fifteen per 
cent of the amount of the lax im- 
posed. It is the latter practice which 
the Victoria City council is following," 

We are 'reminded -that Pcovlrtelaj 
legislation was passed in 1878 enforc- 
ing percentage addition's on unpaid 
taxes, the penalty at that tlp»e being 
aet at 25 per oent, and this penalty, 
together with the' amount of the tax 
owing, was made subject to interest 
chsrges. the power of the Province 
to Impose such a penalty was colled 
In question. The matter was taken to 
court, where* it waa decided such 
legislation was ultra vires and that 
the only penalty possible was the In- 
torest charge on taxes in arrears, and 
the right of tax sale as laid down In 
the municipal legislation Of that time. 
The iMft^e/mecepeyd this Judg- 
ment a\vd .repealed -the percentage 
addition, substituting therefor -a pro- 
vision which purported to give a dis- 
count to those who paid their taxes 
(When tHey were due;' If thV Legis- 
lature had not the power forty years 
ago to impose percentage *4MMoW 
on taxes in arrears, it la at least 
doubtful if 1} possesses it today. 
Prior to the Imposition of the pen- 
alty under discussion, "the municipali- 
ties had power to offer what waa 
called a rebate. The way this waa 



done in this city was as follows: after 

the tax rate had heed struck and the \ tno P» b "c will realize there is justice 



assessments made, a sum of approxi- 
mately eleven per cent, In excess of 
the amount actually owing on each 
parcel* of lead, was added oh to that 
due. The tots , that Is the actual tax 
plus eleven per cent of the actual tax, 
figured on the assessment notices and 
purported to be the amount owing, 
but property owners were Informed 
that the rebate — "the fictitious eleven 
per cent" — would be granted in the 
s vent of the taxes being paid on time. 
The rebate was thus a subterfuge, 
and since attention had been drawn 
to this it was decided that In future 
there should be an undisguised pen-, 
alty. which is characterized In legis- 
ts tlve language as a "percentage ad- 
dition." The Legislature waa asked 
to make provision whereby munici- 
palities would have to impose this 
penalty, and apparently the Muni- 
cipal Committee of that body never 
took the trouble 4o ascertain whether 
or not it waa intra vires of the Prov- 
ince to take this course. The penalty 
n » w etouds in the statute books, and 
municipalities are forced to avail 
themselves Of it, but since there la 
grave, doubt of the validity of the 
lagialatlon It la the duty of the Gov- 
ernment to dear up the matter with- 
out any further delay. A ruling 
should be secured to determine i* the 
so-called rebats of (he past waa le- 
gitimate*; aibd if net. what claims 
property owaera have against muni* 
cipallties for Reimbursement of 
money* paid, over and above the ac- 
tual taxes owed, with interest charges, 
In the esses of delinquency. Any rul- 
ing regarding the power of the Prov- 
ince to Impose percentage additions 
such as these nowjh force would, If 
It waa foupd there* was no validity In 
such a coarse, be retroactive. -There 
la strong popular opinion against the 
present penalty, and It the court de- 
cision of 1878 is any criterion of the 
Province's rights in this matter it 
would be well for delinquent prop- 
erty owners, when they do pay' their 
taxes, to pay the added penalty under 
protest pending such time as the 
courts decide whether or not a per- 
centage addition Is permissible. 



active to April 1 of the- current year. 
Not only did the eoeernment make 
this statement, but 'the promise was 
repeated eubesquently^evjfr. P. E. 
Blondln, the Po»tn»aster»tSeneral. and 
by Mr. ». WV Hawaii Cttetpnan of 
the Privy Council.'.. Moreover; a 
nptjee to this effect. /soni the Deputy 
Postmaster-General Va* placed on 
the Pest Office Order Book. Through 
delays, which appear \ to have been 
unavoidable, the Civil Service Bill, 
which deals With reclassification- and 
salary increases, waa shelved until tan 
present session. According to its 
terms, the reclassification and salary 
revision are to come into effect on 
April 1, 1*20. i t i, j n going back on 
its promise to make the revised 
salary schedule, as far aa the postal 
workers are concerned, retroactive to 
April 1, 1»1», that It is claimed the 
Government has broken faith with its 
employees. 

This is not the only complaint tho 
pcata! workers have. The bonus 
which was given to meet tho great 
increase in the cost of living haa been 
reduced for Western employees. For 
tad fiscal year ending March, l»ll, 
these workers received a Western 
provisional allowance (In effect far 
about tO years paat) of $180, and a 
war bonus of $300, msklng a total in 
this way of $480. For the fiscal year 
ending March 81, 1920, there is set 
aside a war bonus of $420, but the 
Western provisional allowance haa 
been discontinued. Thus ldst year 
the total allowance of $480 was paid 
to all employees receiving less than 
$1,300 a pear, and the amount was 
graduated in connection with those 
receiving higher salaries. For the 
present fiscal year the v maximum 
bonne is for heads of households re- 
ceiving less than $1,200 a year, and; 
the maximum bonus for single men 
la reduced to $262. In addition there 
is a rlntue In the bonus regulations' 
for the current year whereby an em- 
ployee who hoe received no Increase 
in salary since April 1, 1918. is en- 
titled to the total allowances he re- 
ceived last year, namely, $480. 

It should bd pointed out on behalf 
of the employees that whereas In 
pre-war" years they received the 
Weatetn provisional allowance of 
mo, it haa new been abolished. 
There la substituted in its .place a 
war bonus of $420, which means the 
actual increase 1 In salary — if a bonus 
can be considered such — is $240 over 
what was received in 1914. This rep- 
resents on an average an Increase of 
about 36 to 30 per cent on the pay in 
pre-war years' and.' it Is designed to 
.meet a jump in the cpst of living that, 
all round, la certainly from 80 to 70 
per cent and in the case of many 
commodities Is 10* percent. On this 
reckoning it is quite apparent the 
postal empjoyeos < have legitimate 
grievances and are set an Impossible 
task, for the 'money they draw- Is be- 
low what the Government * Labor 
Gazette claims la necessary to pur- 
chase the necessaries ot life. The 
result is there is grave discontent. In 
view Of the explanation we have given 



on the aide of the postal employees. 
It la Clearly' the duty of the Govern* 
ment to meet this situation and to do 
so promptly. In the first .place It 
should redeem Its promises ahd make 
the new salary schedule retroaotlve to 
April 1; 131*9. If that new schedule- 
la ample to meet the needs of the 
situation, there will be" no protest 
against .the abolition of the Western 
provisional allowance; If It fa narj 
the question of restoring the allow- 
ance, wholly or In part, should be 
conaidered. The Civil Service Bill 
has passed the committee stage In tho 
Senate and stands for third reading, 
and the new scale of pay Is not to be 
effective until April 1 next. As we 
have ahown, this la clearly In viola- 
tion of the promises of the Govern- 
ment. The postal employees are not 
being treated fairly. They have been 
temperate In their requests for con- 
sideration. The complaints thay have 
made have been outstanding for a 
long time, and there la not a shadow 
of doubt that, In Western Canada at 
least, they have public opinion on 
their side. 



SECRET OF OLD AGE 



) 



POSTAL EMPLOYEES 



From time >to time we have con- 
aidered It desirable to draw attention 
to tha clalma of postal employees to 
better financial treatment at the 
hands of the Government. It seems 
he c e asa ry to do so sgaln. for in the 
Civil Servicer BUI) eewUfcning **« 
Classifications sjid scales of pay which 



is now before Parliament, the Gov- 
drnment acorns to hav* broken faith 
With tha postal workers. BJarly this 
year a definite promise was made to 
the. postal workera that the revised 
eejftdule ot salaries would l>e retro- 



Dr. Joslah Oldfleld claims to have 
discovered the secret of old age, 
which la simply a question of fruit- 
arian diet. The old. he nays, can be- 
come young again by tha adoption of 
hia plan, namely, to eat dandelion 
leaved,* eggs, grapes, lettuce, milk, 
watercress, honey and uncooked 
salads. It la all very simple, and with 
the exception of eggs, grapes, milk 
and honey, has a tremendous advan- 
tage Over the present dietary system 
in these days ot high prices Dr. 
Oldfleld If an authority of high repute 
and would not have given publicity to 
hie findings unless he waa assured 
there waa merit In them. The diet 
he suggests, If the whole menu Is In- 
eluded in the cabled dispatch. Is, 
however, hard substantial enough 
to satisfy the diving* of mankind. It 
haa this merit, inasmuch aa If It were 
adopted universally the meet trust 
Would disappear off the face of the 
earth, the Shortage of sugar would no 
longer be a problem, and the price 
of flour woflld cease to worry. Our 
farmer*, instead of demanding a 
minimum price for wheat, would be 
confining their efforts to growing 
such products aa dandelion*, lettuce 
find grape*, sod bread lag chickens 
end cows, not for destructive pur- 
pose*, but tetely en that eggs and 
milk might be available. 
, .There would be one great ad- 
vantage In whet Dr. Oldfleld suggests, 
end that is. profiteering In foodstuffs 
would almost disappear, for, aa.far as 
we can sea. it should be possible for 
everyone to produce what he and ahe 



-Y«£ DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA. B.C. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER Z. 1919 



— 



= 



s: 



wants aader the new dietary system. 
The Weetd of "three acres end a cow" 
for everyone might well come into 
being under the Oldfleld regime. 
Then, again, the problem. "Is life 
worth Hvlny T" would be answered In 
terms of Punch's famous comment* 
ary, that "It depends on the liver." 
Presumably, with the Oldfleld diet, 
there would be no liver complaints, 
and the unreal caused thereby, which 
Is the price of high living, would dis- 
appear. There are many, of course, 
who would still maintain that old age 
la unessential in the scheme of 
things, and these will still preserve 
their desire for roast beef snd other 
so-called necessaries of life. ' To deal 
With such people legislation eould be 
passed prescribing what should be 
eaten. If It la desirable in the In- 
terests of the many that there should 
be greater longevity among mankind, 
and if the majority are to continue to 
rule, then Dr. Oldfleld'* panacea for 
eld age would be enforced by the law. 
What he suggests opens up an Illimit- 
able vista of possibilities. Not the 
least of these la that if there waa 
wholesale adoption of hia dietary sys- 
tem mankind could dispense with 
moat of thoae .people who are neces- 
sary for Its sustenance today, and 
supposed to be part and parcel of the 
economic well being of the world. 



/T 



m 



PRESS COMMENT 



Time to Call a Holt 

We want an end made to these 
threat* and attempts to put the whole 
world 'machinery ef the country out 
of gear by "attacking the life of the 
community." Any and every section 
must be convinced that they gain 
nothing by taking up the strike 
weapon against the State. The people 
of thie country do not Intend to be 
governed by methods of that kind. — 
London Dally Ma il. 



Trade With Germany 

It Is certainly time that business men 
should begin to wake up to the possi- 
bilities of profitable trade with Cen- 
tral Europe, before our friends the 
Americans, the French and the Dutch 
have planted themselves there to our 
exclusion. ' The war with Germany is 
now over. It would be folly to pur- 
sue a spirit of suicidal warfare now 
that peace haa been made. In the 
Interests of all Europe and ourselves 
In particular it la necessary that we 
should trade with Germany. The 
Government, we are glad to Bee, is 
waking up to the importance of this 
fact— London Daily Chronicle, 



. 



Thro Lnuvuln Library 

It has fallen to the lot of the gov- 
ernors of the Rylands Library at 
Manchester to set a fine example. 
Within aix month* of the destruction 
of the Louvaln Library by the Huns 
in 1914 they sent off a gift of books, 
"the first which had been effectually 
given to the future library." Num- 
bers of British institution* have fol- 
lowed this lead, and all told about 
26,000 volumes have been received or 
promised by this time. To replace 
those destroyed, numbering a quarter 
of a million. Is no light matter. Still. 
it la a substantial beginning, and. of 
course, the Peacs Commissioners In- 
tend to exsct reparation from Ger- 
many. — London Dally Express. 



Reforming the Movies 
The producers of moving pictures 
have run amuck among our feelings. 
They have harrowed them forward 
and back and crosswise, and kept us 
stirred up with the story of the vil- 
lain, the Innocent maiden trapped, 
the hero rescuer, or the other story 
of the social sin and Its penalty, until 
we have begun to wonder If the pre- 
dictions of the educational value of 
the, cinema were never to be realised 
In its general use for the amusement 
of the public. If how there is to be 
a change and something more whole- 
some, more edifying, and what ought 
to be more interesting to the average 
person of intelligence is to be given 
us, even experimentally, It -should be 
welcomed. — St. Louis Globe Demo- 
crat. , 



Bravo, Clemcnooau! 
M. Clemenceau's great speech in 
the French Chamber will cause a 
thrill in other countries than France, 
and in none will it be received with 
deeper appreciation and gratitude 
than in the British Empire. We ell 
know now what France haa suffered 
—tha flower of her youth perished, 
her great Industrial centres destroyed, 
her trade stagnant, her credit serlous- 
ly Impaired. But Prance haa a heroic 
soul, an indomitable spirit, and no 
Frenchman, we think, is better fitted 
to give expression to the unconquer- 
able genlua of the race than the pres- 
ent Premier. It was M. Clemencenu. 
by his burning faith, his singleness of 
purpose, his superb patriotism, who 
saved France and thereby saved Eu- 
rope. That was a task sufficient for 
any man and gr«%t enough' to justify 
rest after the end of the long day. 
But M. Clemencenu cannot grow old, 
and with the aame eloquence which 
cheered the Potlu In' the darkest 
hours he la now calling upon his 
oountrymen to show In the peace the 
same qualities which brought them 
to Victory In the war. Such an ap- 
peal, coming from such a man, will 
awaken the chivalrous Instincts of 
all who love France. — London Morn- 
ing Post. 



WINNIPEG'S MAYOR 

ON LABOR PROPOSAL 

WINNIPEG, Nov. «. — Mayor 
Char lee F. Gray stated today that 
the proposal of the Labor Party to 
see that taxes on houses valued under 
$3,000 are abolished, aa outlined by 
8. J. Farmer, Labor candidate for 
Mayor, could .not possibly be carried 
out. 

"Property in Winnipeg Is pledged 
for the common debt," he asserted. 
"No legislature would sanction the 
relieving of our obligations, snd the 
statement Is grossly misleading. Even 
If the council agreed to do this it Is 
impossible to Imagine a legislature 
composed almost entirely of agricul- 
tural men complying with such a 
request. The people do not reel is* 
whet they are up agalnat in this 
eterHon. I hope they will take note of 
this and try to understand what some 
ef the Labor promises i 



BBBNE. Nov. C— Th* Federal 
Council has instructed th* Swiss Kin- 
later a I Paris to inform the Supreme 



36-inch Striped Linings. 

In Various Colors. 

Yard, 95c 




36-inch Figured Silk 

Linings. Yard. $1.50 

to $2.50 



New Models in Corsets 



Hard-to-Fit 



I aft) 



Visit our Corset Department and see the smart new models in K C, La Diva, 
D & A and Goddess Corsets. They are so soft ahd flexible in boning, and yet so 
strong of material that they will mould perfectly, riving every particle of flexibil- 
ity of which the body is capable. There is a model here for your figure, and our 

La Diva Corset, fashioned of strong white coutil, 
to fit the average figure; medium low bust, long 
skirt, free hip, two elastic insets on skirt on 
each side; nine-inch front clasp with two ex- 
tension hooks, six hose supports, embroidery 
trimmed; sizes 21 to 26. Per pair, $4.00. 

D & A Corset, suitable for the average to stout 
figures; made of strong coutil, medium bust, 
full skirt, abdominal support, six hose supports; 
sizes 27 to 36. . Per pair, $4.00. > !f|G ■ J 

D & A Elastic girdle, made of strong white clas- 
tic webbing, reinforced in front with heavy 
coutil, sufficiently boned for support, four hose 
supports; sizes 22 to 27. Per pair, $3.00. 

P. C. Corset, fashioned of heavy white coutil, low 
bust, long skirt, free hips, clastic inset, four 
hose supports; sizes 20 to 26. Per pair, $2.50. 

Gymnasium Corsets* suitable for misses or sJcn- 
der figures; made of strong white coutil, in 
two models, ofie' with elastic lacing at back", 
button front. The other has clasp front with 



corsetiere will gladly show it to you. 

New D & A Practical Front-Laced Corset, to 
fit the average to stout figure. The inner sec- 
tion of this Corset is made of elastic webbing 
fastei.ed with ordinary Corset clasps. The 
outer section laces together in the same man-: 
ner as a shoe, giving a perfectly straight front 
' and small hip; easily adjusted, exceedingly 
comfortable. Developed of fine white coutil, 
finished with silk embroidery top; sizes 23 to 
28. j?er pair, $5.00. 

Goddess Front-Laced Corset, made of strong 
white coutil, medium bust style, with long skirt, 
free hip, well boned, under tongue lacing, hose 
supports, suitable for the average or stout fig- 
ure; sizes 24 to 2$. Per pair, $5.50. 

La Diva Corset, developed of strong white coutil, 
with graduated front clasps with extension 
hooks, medium bust, long full skirt, wide elas- 
tic insets over hip, six hose supports; suitable 
for the average or stout figures; sizes 25 to 35. 
Per pair, $5.00. • 



two elastic lacings on side of front, laced at 
back; four hose supports; sizes 22 to 28. * Per 
pair, ~ 



Curtain Nets 

Today, Reg. 

59c to 75c 






s 



This repricing of these popular Curtain 
Nets should keep this section busy all 
day today. The regular prices of 
these Nets are lower than we can-pro- 
curc them for at present.-. New -Bor- 
dered and All-over Curtain Nets. Filet 
weaves. A splendid selection for early 
shoppers; 36, 40 and 45 inches wide. 
Shades of ivory, ocru and white. Reg- 
ular 59c, 65c and 75c values. Today, 
yard, 43c. 

• - 

Dutch Sets of Voile Scrim, with separate 
valance. Special value, Set, $1.69. 

Bungalow Net Dutch Sets, with separate 
valance. Special value at $2.19. 

36-inch Curtain Scrim, in White, ivory 
and ecru. Special value, yard, 29c. 

Colored Bordered Scrim and Printed 
Madras; 36 inches. Special, yard, 39c. 

Fine Chintz and Silkolinc; . 36 inches 



New Silks , Dress Fabrics and Suit- 
ings for Fall and Winter Wear 

All-Wool Jersey dtoth 






58 Inches Wide, Yard, $4,50 
For dresses, suits and sweaters All-Woo! 
Jersey Cloth. is very popular. This is a 
nice even woven cloth, which will give 
excellent wear; colors' shown are dark 
brown, navy, pearl grey, Nile and sand; 
58. inches wide. Per yard, $4.50. . 



'4A. j turn 




Woo! Velour 

54 Inches Wide. Per Yard, $7.00 
Wool Velour is very, fashionable for suits 

material. 



coats. 



textured 



which will^givc splendid wear. Shown in 
Liberty blie, navy, henna, jade, green, 
I geranium and Belgian blue; 54 inches 
wide. Per yard, $7.00. 



wide. 






Special value, yard, 45c. 

! 

New Edition 6f 
the Bu , xU 
Fancy fork 

Book,Pnde25c 



This book contains t 
structions for making 
eted yokes, bags, file 
linen, etc. Designs n 
a complete collection 
household linens. Pric 



•omplete in- 
ters, croch- 
; for house 
nocking and 
i transfer* for 
per copy, 25c. 



^ 



54 Inches 

Donegal Tweeds in an exceptionally hard- 
wearing quality, for inexpensive suits or 
separate skirts this quality cannot be 
beaten; 54 inches wide. Per yard, $5.00. ~ 

All-Wool Mixed Tweefls 

50 Inches Wide. Per'-YaW^oia ..'. . 
A very strongly woven tweed. . Comae in 
smart mixture of brown, Splendid itu- . 
tcrial for suits and separate ; ikfrts; 50 

in<-K/-« wlAr. P»« <L.r'A HOC 'I 



Donegal Tweeds 56 Inches W&. Par Yarn\ $5.75 

lies Wide. Per Yard, $5.00. "**7 T i"* Md5 Vi '? ■hade" of green, b 



. brown 
and blue; all in beautiful colorings and 
all-wool. This is an excellent material 
for smart suits and skirts; 56 inches 
wide. Per yard, $5.75. 



Pet yard, $1.95.2 



inches wide, 

Fancy Tweeds 

54 Inches W?de. Per Yard,. $4 JO 
Fashionable Tweeds in, check and stripe, 
designs. This is a high-grade quality, 
which comes in beautiful colorings; 54 
Per yard, $4.50, 

I 



inches wide. 



Mixed Tweeds 

-*<e> Inches Wide. Per Yard, $5.00 
flfct^'^Veeds in green and brown mix- 
tures. An all-wool fabric, specially 
.W*eT$r.|»r suits and separate »kirts; 56 

inches' ^ide. Per yard, $5.00. 

-\ ... Qhiffon Qroadcjoth 

54 Inches Wide. Per Yard, $7.50 
Ail-Wool. Broadcloth, with a lustrous chif- 
fqn .finish, in a high-grade quality, for 
sdiis> and coats; colors blue jay, fawn, 
sand " and taupe; 54 inches wide. Per 
yard, $7i50. : ,' 













Values in Black Silks 



Black Duchesse Satins 

Black Duchesse Satins— An absolutely all 
pure silk fabric, known for its good 
quality and richness of appearance. Ex- 
cellent draping qualities, which will ap- 
peal to you for smart street wear: 36 
inches wide. Prices, per yard, $3.25, $3.50 
and $4.00. 

v. m 
Black Taffeta Silks 

Black Taffeta Silks, in splendid wearing 
qualities, lustre and finish. Made of all- 
silk threads and offered much below 
present day prices: 36 inches wide. 
Prteea. P«r /ard, $2.25, $2.50, $2.75, $3.00, 
$3.25 and $3.50. 



;„ v ; Black Paillette Silk* 

Black Paillette Silka-uThfs fashionable silk 

' is' well known. All pure silk with a yery 

lustrous finish. Makes stylish waists and 

dresses: 36 inches wide: Prices? yard, 

$2.50 and $2.75.- 

L? - * Black 'Faille SiHc 

Black Faitle Silk 



ity which 
This 



in a very dependable qual« 
wfll give every satisfaction. 
This fabric is all pure silk, aod makes 
splendid suits and separate skirts; 36 
inches wide. Per yard, $5.00. 

, Black Pault de Sole ' 

Fault dc Soic Pure Silk— A serviceable and 
stylish fabric for dresses, suits and 
skirts; 36 inches wide. Per yard, $525. 



Good Value* - Wo- 

men's Warn / Mr 

Hosiers 

Women's Cashmerette Hi *e, with deep 

elastic tops, spliced heels and toes; 

colors black and white; sizes 8yj to 

10. Per pair, 50c. 
Women's Cashmere Hose (Penman's), 
• full fashioned, reinforced in wearing 

parts; black only; sizes 8 l A to 10. Per' 

pair, $125. 

Women's Cashmere Hose (Penman's), 
full fashioned, spliced heels and toes; 
excellent wearing quality; sires 9 to 10.. 
Per pair, at $1.35. 

Women's All- Wool Cashmere Hose, 
with reinforced heels and toes. New 
shades of beaver, grey, brown, black 
and white; sizes 9 to 10. Per pair, 
$1.75. 

Women's and Children's Stocking Driers 
: — Stockings dried on these forms will' 

not shrink or lose their shape. 

Children's sizes, 4 to 8. price, 35c and 

45c. 

Women's sizes, 9% to 9tf , price, 50e. 

r 










Styles in Umbrellas 







Smart Umbrellas, with strong silk gloria covers and steel 
frames. The newest styles, in colored and black han- 
dles, with cord loops, bakeHte rings and sterling silver 
mounts. Price. $7.50 and $8.50. 

ad 

Umbrellas, with fine quality gloria covers and strong, ser- 
viceable frames. A large assortment of small handle*. 
Price, $3,75, $4.30 and $5.50. 

Useful Umbrellas, wrth medium 'weight covers and steel 
frames. The handles arc straight style or with loops 
and hooka. Price, $1.50, $1 95 and $2.50. 



Children's * Umbrellas 
$2.25. 



in many styles. Price, $1.95 and 



Silk Tulles in 
inches wide. 



a big range of 
Per yard, aOc 

/ 



From the Lace Department 

Pretty Guipure Edgings in white and ecru, suitable for 
trimming collars, etc. Shown in various designs and 
widths. Per yard, 10c to 73e. 

Dsinty Rosebud Trimmings in pink, blue snd psle miuva. 
Per yard, 7Sc. 

colors; 36 A New Assortment of Black Tassels in dif- 

ferent sizes. Price, each, 10c to 75c 



Council that ths situation with re- 
gard to Swiss Intercourse with ,|- 
shsvlst Russia already corresponds 
with ths proposed blockade In which 
the Supreme Council asked neutrals 
to participate. 

RETURNED SOLDIER 
BRUTALLY MURDERED 

TORONTO, Ifov. S.— J. J. Row- 
land. SB, a returned soldier V* <sxl 

driver, was brutsllr assent* id 

Nteebsd In the bock at Laos. *ns 

ef the averthsast suture* of T .to, 

shortly after mldssght. and In 

th« Oavlsvllle military, h . J, 

after having drsased Wm •• 



yards from the scene ef th* assault 
to a nels-hborins; residence 4* ob- 
tain assistance. 

Rowland was unebto to complet* 
hia story before death ensued bat 
declared that a foreigner, apparently 
a Russian, hired Man at the Union 
Station to drive him to Leaside. 
There hia. story stopped. 

There were nine different gashsa 
on the victims (nee snd a great 
cash. In hia throat. H was evident 
he had been attacked from 



MOOS* JAW, Rev. •— *. A. Ham- 
ilton was I < tnras d a* mSy*r by 




HsanfRen resigned A usual 1 follow- 
ing a di/iernane with City CommAs- 
eloaer Hackle, snd declared at that 



time that 



sloner. 




return to office would 
•C taw oeenmls- 



— i 



FIBTY YEARS AGO TODAY, 



(*>**! TBS BrIUsfc Oatmtat mt Maveaaker 7. IMS) 

a*ree*s treftsa. 4 eeWm« n . 



■^ *. 1 " , .E-!** > *3 *■••■" vsSbe. 4 nabaesiss. la ronflnaxl «s a charira mi atlontlna 
j?m\&2t -MPJb- .»* ^^J m^^ ^aNd ir-tsraay is tb. Pen., ossrsosd askad 

•aw m g^aunyssjTaaTjai anavnsw ■ e*wt»^eSBn7a WWSlJaW • WSJSJ VWenMesa "l •*- 

umy u mmmmsmtmmmmmm. 



I '■ ■ 



THE PAILY CQLONIST, 



VICTORIA, B.C. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1919 

— *^— — — 



Dress Shoes Must 
Be Correct 



Half-way measures or sub- 
stitutes will not do In Dress 
Shoes. We are showing the 
very newest ideas in Dress 
Shoes and. Over-Gaiters. 



I 




: 



Maynard's Shoe Store "^=^*^ 

Phone 1232 649 Yates St. 

"Where Most People Trade"— r 



A. R. Graham • B. M. Brown 

Sole Agents for the Famous 



SOUTH WELLINGTON 

COAL 




SACKED LUMP 
WASHED NUT 
PEA AND SLACK 



VICTORIA FUEL COMPANY, LTD. 



Phone 1377 



1203 Broad Street 



Oar oMtto! "Serviee" 




WAR1M1AIS 
UNDER CONSIDERATION 



r 



Ambitious Project of I.O.D.E. 
--to Be Outlined by Mrs. Geo. 

Smith, National Educational 

Secretary, Today 



• 



Telephone 5736 



Christmas Annuals 

Chums, Boy*' Own, Girls' Own, Chatterbox, Little Folks, English 
Year Books, Almanacs. 

Place Your Orders Now 

Save disappointment and help us to give you good service. 

LITCHFIELD'S 

1 10* <*ovsriun«at Slreet »UyiI*.k fc Op*o«* Victoria. 




Thoft of SB0.000 
' HELENA, Mont.. Nov. «.— Charles 
Stevens, messenger for the Union 
Bank and Trust Company, was ar- 
rested this morning and taken from 
a : local hospital to the county jail, 
Where he is held as a suspect in the 
robbery of a package of currency 
Stevens was carrying from the post 
office to the bank yesterday. The 
package Is said to' have contained 
150,000. It has not been Ipcated. 



Winter Weather In East 
MONTREAL., Nov. S. — Quebec and 
Eastern Canada felt their first touch 
of real Winter yesterday, when they 
were visited by a heavy snow and 
sleet storm. The telegraph system 
between here and the Maritime Prov- 
inces was badly crippled. The trunk 
telephone lines connecting - Montreal 
.with Sherbrooke and Eastern town- 
ships snapped during the day. 



Mrs George Smith, the educational, 
secretary of the National Chapter, Ira* 
pcrlul Order Daughters of the Empire 
will be in the city today and will ad- 
dress a meeting In the Empress 
Hotel at 3: 1G p.m. 

"Mrs. Smith Is travelling through 
the Western Provinces speaking at Im- 
portant points on the war memorial 
now being launched by the l.o.D.B., 
which embodies a scheme of scholar- 
ships, placed within the reach of the 
children of deceased or permanently 
disabled soldiers or sailors, travelling 
lectureships, placing In schools re- 
productions of the series of Canadian 
War Memorial Pictures, course* of Il- 
lustrated - lectures and supplying the 
schools with L O. D. E. historical 
libraries 

Naturally a scheme as broad as out- 
lined here needs careful guidance and 
an understanding mind. It Is esti- 
mated that half a million dollar" will 
be needed'to carry out this ambitious 
project and members of all chapters 
are asked to put aside other engage- 
ments and hear the ^ Important mes- 
sage Mrs. Smith brings. The ques- 
tion of the foreign element In our 
midst and the education of the chil- 
dren of foreigners has been occupy- 
ing the minds of many of the active 
workers and the scheme is outlined 
to do a big work in eradicating racial 
differences and welding the youth of 
this wldespreading Dominion Into 
good Canadian citizenship. 

The meeting today is an open one 
to all, and a hearty invitation is ex- 
tended to men and women interested; 
in educational issues, to come and 
hoar the forceful and important mes- 
sage borne by Mrs. Smith. 

SOLDIERS' GRAVES 

District Record Officer Bequests the 
Co-operation of Public In Secur- . 

j lug Information 

The Imperial Graves' Commission 
will shortly visit Canada with a view 
to visiting cemeteries where deceased 
soldiers have been interred to see 
that aU graves of deceased soldiers are 
marked and maintained. 

In order to have complete records, 
of all soldiers' graves of all ranks, 



■ 



FLETCHER BROS 



Largest Victor Dealers 



r' . > 

i 



Government and View Sts. 

- ■ • ■ 







• 






i 



• I 



*• 



» 









(fcMsstoyVbfcsl 



[teMastersWceJ 



| "Look fot me trade mark dog on tt'* j 







■ 



"His Mailer's voice 
IS Records 

Brighten Up Dull Evenings 

All the world's greatest artists are ready to 
entertain yon when you have a Vidtrola. 



99 






t sew fc» re s s i seS as >» s s gli 



tal number, rank, name In full, unit, 
date of death, cause of death, name 
and location of cemetery, plot and 
lot number or grave and address of 
next of kin of those deceased oSeoere 
and other ranks who are Interred In 
British Columbia other than those 
who died whilst In the C.E.P., those 
on the strength of the Soldiers' 'Mvil 
Re-establishment and active militia 
in the district, as information in the 
latter ^cases are already on file. 

This Information Is required in res- 
pect of all ex-members of the Cana- 
dian Expeditionary Force, membarsc 
the Imperial Forces, members of arm 
les of any of the Allied Forces. 

The general public is asked t<> co- 
operate in this matter and any Infor- 
mation In connection with the :ibove 
will be appreciated If forwarded to 
the District Record Officer. M.D. 11. 
Drill Hall. Victoria, B.C. 



NAVAL OFFICERS TO > 
• BE AT JELLICOE BALL 



Admiral and Staff at Brilliant 
Function Set for Monday 
Evening Next at the Empress 
Hotel 



Gems from "Lirten Lester "—end— 
Gems from "Somebody's Sweet- i 
heart" Victor Light Opera Co. 3M91 



90 cents for 10-inch, double-sided $1.50 for 12-inch, double-sided 

Sahara (We'll Soon Be Dry Like 

You)— onrf— Nobody Knows (And 

Nobody Seems to Care) Walker 1SS13 
Csrilons Sunshine— SUrllnf Vth see* 

—Gold n GaM Hart-Shaw 18612 

And He'd Say, Oo-la-la ! Wee- Wee I 

—Billy Mmrray—and— Dixie 

u Dixie Once More 

American Quartet lStlt 
When I'm Gone You'll Soon Forgot 

Pntms Qwsrart en d ■ Weeping 

Willow Lane Burr-Croxton 
Welting-Medley Fox Trot— W- 

Msmmy o* Mine — One-Step 
Joseph C. Smith's Orchestra 
Mandy— Medley Fox Trot— and— 

•Novelty One-Step 

Selvin's Novelty Orchestra 



Met* 



1M15 



1M14 



745H 
S4S33 

M*13 
•4825 



Red Seal Records 

L'EHsh- d' Amors— Venti 

Scudi Caruso-d'e Lues S2.es 

Quartet In D Major— Menuet 
Flonialey Quartet 

Guitarre (Op. 45, No. 2) 
(Violin) Jsschs Hmfets 

Messiah— He ShsU Feed His 
Flock Louise H< 

Rosee of Picsrdy (Tenor) 
John McCormack 



2.SS 

1.2S 



MS* 2.SS 



1.2S 



— 



VictroUe hem $40 up to $680 (sold en easy payments, if 
desired.) Ask for free copy of our 620- pag e Musical Ency- 
clopedia listing ever 9000 "His Master's Voice " Records. 



Hear them at any "His Master's 
- voice n dealers 



Manufactured hy ] 
ie2tft-**> 



Gram-o-pbone Co.,' Limned, Montreal 



Oldest end Largest Victor Dealers on the Island 

HEINTZMAN & CO. 






L 




Accompanying Admiral of the Fleet, 
Lord Jelllcoe, at the Orand Navy 
League Ball to be held at the Empress 
Hotel, Monday evening next, will be 
some sixty or seventy naval officers 
whose presence will help to make the 
function a most interesting one. Vic- 
torians, always renowned for their 
hospitality, will have ample oppor- 
tunity on this occasion to display their 
accomplishments as hosts, and a royal 
welcome is Indeed in store for the 
distinguished visitors. 

Final arrangements are being com- 
pleted, and with the committee's well- 
thought-out plans for everyone's en- 
joyment maturing, a wonderful even- 
ing's entertainment is assured. The 
demand for tickets in daily inrroafing 



and in order to help the ticket com- 
mittee in their work anyone who pur- 
poses attending is requested to make 
application for same at once, either 
at the Navy League Headquarters. 222 
Pemberton Bldg.. or to Mr. H. H. 
Rowley, manager of the Union Bank 
of Canada. 



ST. JOSEPH'S IS 
ASKING FOR HELP 



Tag Day to Be Held Tomorrow 
Is to Help Funds Needed in 
Connection With Expense of 
Children's Ward 



For the first time In its history 
St.- Joseph's Hospital is coming be- 
fore the public with a "Tag Day." 
Their appeal Is to be made on Satur- 
day, the object of the collection being 
to meet the additional expense to 
which the Institution was put in con- 
nection with the recent opening of a 
children's ward. As this annex of 
the hospital is to be of great public 
benefit In the ultimate consideration 
of things It is felt that the people of 
Victoria will come forward readily 
with donations to help. The expense 
entailed by St. Joseph's in making the 
alterations necessary was not light, 
the dlet-kltchen alone costing be- 
tween $3,000 and $4,000, and this Is 
the chief item under consideration at 
the present moment. 

The tag which is to be given 
on Saturday is particularly beautiful 
as well as original, having been made 
by Sister Mary Osltter for this par- 
ticular occasion; the sentiment of the 
appeal Is worked into the design, and 
those Who are collecting tags will find 
that it makes an interesting addition to 
the many that have already been cir- 
culated here in connection with the 
various patriotic undertakings of the 
past five years. 

In making the appeal for tomorrow 
the hospital Is by no means unmlqd- 
ful of the generosity of those who 
gave donations of silver on the day 
that the children's ward was opened. 
Tug-Stations 

The following are the Tag-Stations 
for tomorrow, together with the 
names of those In charge of each: 

C.P.R. Wharf. Causeway and Bel- 
mont Block, Graduate Nurses and 
Nurses of St. Joseph's Hospital; Post 
Office, in charge of Navy League 
ladles; Williams' Drug Store, in 
charge of Muggins; Welter's, in charge 
of Campbell Patriotic Club; Bank of 
Commerce, Bank of Montreal, Union 
Bank, and Times Building, convener. 
Mrs. Osborn; Yates and Government, 
Mrs. Gordon Smith; Market, Miss 
Betty Gray: corner of Broad and 
Tates Streets. Agnes Dean Cameron 
Chapter. I.O.D.K.; Yates and Doug- 
las, Nurse Sehl and Graduate Nurses; 
Teakettle Inn, Say ward's and Spen- 
cer's, in charge of Mrs. J. Hsrt; 
Campbell's Drug Store and Balmoral 
Hotel. Mrs. D. C. Campbell; Terry'n, 
Mrs. Dixon; Blanchard and Fort, 
Miss Dixon; Library, Mrs. Dr. Bur- 
gess; Oak Bay Junction, Nurse Tren- 



FACE DISFIGURED 
WIMPLES 

a 

Itched andBurned. Scarce- 
ly Slept. Cuticura Heals. 




affected my 
large and always ' 

they were scattered al« 
my face. They afterwards 
turned Into scales and 
when they fcO off they 
hit big msrhs until my 
face was disfigured. They 
Itched and horned so that 
■teJL 
bad been bothered for nearly 
bcfo.'j I started 
and after I had need 
of Cuticura 

Soap I was 
(Stgnsd) MlssL. 
.Jons 6. It! 8. 



Use 



for a 



-■ 







BLOUSES 






JB Daintier Blouses than those which comprise our present display it is hard to imagine, 
tI and still more difficult to meet with. Noteworthy fn this display. are the new creations 
of georgette, for they introduce smart style interpretations that women will greet ' with 
delight. New frill effects, pin-tucks, an occasional high collar and daintier sleeves and 
cuffs predominate. Among the colors are the new League blue, pearl, pigeon, navy, black, 
white, Nile green, etc. Qualities of georgette are extremely good-and prices moderate. 

Striped Silk Blouses Georgette Blouses Crepe de Chine Jan Silk Blouses 

from S6.SO from f 11.54) Blouses from 99.96 from •&•©© 



728-730-734 Yates St 




Telephone 3983 



4 



Special Sale 

For Friday's and Saturday's 
Selling 

Of Untrimmed Block Velvet 

Hats, at 20 cents on the 

$1.00 off. 

Hats, from S2.50 to J12.50 
values. 

A New Shipment of 

Serge and SUk Dr«*aes__ 

In ladies', misses' and children's 
sizes, daintily trimmed with 

braids and embroidery. 
Winter Coots and Raincoats 

Underwear, Hosiery, Sweaters, 

Waists, Skirts, CerasU 

Infants' Gsrtnsnta s Specialty 

Seabrook Young 

Phone 4740 
Corner Broad and Johnson Sts- 



Phone 828 



When your plumbing 
gives you any trouble. 
We can come up at a 
minute's notice. 



E. F. GEIGER 

Plumbing and Heating 

741 Pandora Street 

Phones 828, 4596L 



chard and Overseas Nurses; Victoria 
West. Mrs. Muirhead. 



WARSHIPS AVAILABLE 
FOR NAVAL TRAINING 



Agent-General Wade Writes 
* That British Authorities Are 

Willing to Send Two Vessels 

to British Columbia 



The opportunity of securing ade- 
quate provision for the naval training 
of lads on this coast has been pre- 
sented in a communication which 
Mr. P. *C. Wade. Agent General for 
British Columbia, at London, recent- 
ly forwarded to Premier Oliver. In 
It the Agent General stated that he 
had been informed that the British 
naval authorities are willing to let 
this Province hsve two obsolete war- 
ships provided the Province would 
consent to meet the cost of mainten- 
ance and upkeep here. 

As the Province has no use for 
warships, obsolete or otherwise, the 
opportunity referred to by Mr. Wade 
will not be taken advantage of by 
the Oovernment. but n» Mr. Wade 
explained that he considered here was 
an excellent opportunity to get ade- 
quate training facilities for lads seek- 
ing a career In the navy, the Premier 
has referred the communication to 
the heads of the Provincial Division 
of the Navy I>eague of Canada. 



APPROVES INCREASE 
IN SERVICE SALARIES 



Cabinet About Ready to An- 
nounce Decision on Recom- 
mendation of Commissioner 
— Increase Predicted 



The Provincial Cabinet has complet- 
ed its consideration of the report 
of the Civil Service Commissioner 
setting forth that official recom- 
mendstlonn respecting the regrsdlng 
of the civil service, staff -asid the 
extent u, which the salaries should 
be- Increased over the pre-war 
rate to meet the Increasing cost of 
living. The report has been befsrs 
the Cabinet for some days following 
lengthy consideration by the commit- 
tee of the civil servants who had 
numerous oan ter a n ss e with the 
mtsstoner. 

Premier OUvsl Stated 




15c 
22c 



per lb. 
Veal Stew, 
and it is A 1 



CHOICE— FRESH 

MEATS 

25c 
18c 



Just in: 
Heinz Fresh 



per lb. 
Veal Roast. 
It's good, too. 



per lb. Shoulder 
of Spring Lamb. 
Yes, Spring Lamb. 



per tb. Shoulder 
of Mutton. 
Very nice. 



PACIFIC MEAT MARKET 

902 Government St. Nest Post Often Pbode 72 



Cultivating Confidence 






Drive a car yourself; it helps you to fain confidence, and 
confidence is a big asset in domestic and business life. 

We rent cars without drivers— Overlands, Chevrolets, * 
L)od£€S Alio rords. 

4 W "ast - - J-L^ 




11 



Muffins and Crumpets 
and Yorkshire Tea 

A delight that will linger in your memory and make you 
want to come back another afternoon. Come today. and try 
this combination. 



YORKSHIRE BAKERY 

Phone 1929. 641 Yates Street. King Edward Block 



H. P. ELDRIDGE 

Artist and Designer 

faatrwtl— Glees In Casnnacrctal Das] 

Room 14, 1000 Gov't St 

Victoria, B.C 



that within a. day or two be expected 
the decision of the Government In 
respect of the Commissioner's recom- 
mendations would be 'made known. 

"The regrsdlng will show that In 
nearly all branches of the service 
there baa been substantial increases 
over the pre-war salaries," stated the 
Premier yesterday, but he was not 
prepared to go Into details as yet. 

The Civil Service Commissioner has 
been at work, on his regrsdlng of the 
civil service staff, for months. While 
the Premier yesterday appeared to 
think that the findings of the of- 
ficial generally will meet the situa- 
tion, members of the service who 
have become cognizant of the Com- 
missioner's findings are not so opti- 
mistic, but they are hoping that the 
• Cabinet will rectify what, to them, 
are a number of Instances 'of failure 



The Store of Quality 

ARTISTS' MATERIALS 
WINDSOR , 

ft 

NEWTON'S 

My Prices Will Be aji 

Inducement. 

Victoria Art Emporium 

.'.33 Johnson St. West of Gov't. 
Phone 2885 



on 'the part of the Commissioner <o 
make adequate provision for existing? 
conditions of living. # 

Veteran Resident Dies , *• 
. NEW WEHTMINSTER. Nov. «.— • 
Victor George Cunningham, for thirty 
years a resident of this province and 
member of a pioneer family of this 
city, died at his residence,. 101 St. 
Andrew's Street, this morning eged 
7t. 



— 



— 



■ 






"A Fool and His Money 



it*-- 



Are Soon Parted 



H 






Map Apply to the Purchase of Some Lines of 
Goods, But Never to 

The NEW EDISON 

e 
"The Phonograph with a soul" 

\ 

THE WISE MAN at his first hearing of an Edison' 
Phonograph recognizes the wonderful natural and life- 
like Re-Crcativc powers of this instrument, and he parts 
with his money willingly and gladly, because he realizes 
he is getting the full value in REAL MUSIC, as repro- 
duced on an Edison — the $3 ,000.000 Phonograph. 

All Wise People Buy The New Edison 

They know a good thing. 



„.»#»/., 






BE WISE 

Prices from 963.00 up 



KENT'S EDISON STORE 



1004 OovaWMaMnrt Street 



3449 



T i * M 



— ^mmm 


















I 

I 



I 



3B525-— 52J5S5S 



— . 



Un Saturday Evening 

' Nov. iSth, 7 to 10 o'Ckick 



Free Moving Picture 




Depicting Incidents in the ?50,oOf>Mi1e Reliability 
Test of the Wonderful 

Overland*^ 

i ■ 

A ***&!*'** ^jp $¥* *«e <>ven this remarkable test 
before W» is»#*Jel was put on the market. 

See rtrti^ffcbssB , Everybody welcome. > 



THE PAIj,Y COLONIST, VICTORIA, B.C. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7 S 19*9 



{City and Dis tr ict in Brie f | 



= 



= 



■j*sstww*w*> 



■^ Ca e a s*Bgn Pau k clearings 
for the weak ending yesterday were 
92.7S1J36, m compered with 3S,S4S,- 
317 In the corresponding week of 
1918. 



tost 'Phone 697 Victoria, BiC 



.3a$Hl 



"■eSTasssn 



Maiiyw- Try It for • 

-End Specials 



Week 

At Kirkham's Bit Cash Market 



M 



■»- 



f,r ■ ■■ 

I 

I . 

■ 



Special Today in Grocery Department 

Small White Beam, regular 3 lbs. for 25c. Ad 

J* Special, 3 lbs. for **.*.„ : _„ a5»xC 



ao#> 



Specie! Today in Matt Department 

and RJba of Fall Lamb, per lb. ......___... 

•^ap*-*" »e#* •saniMa per id. .;.~....~«-.~... n ..,, v ,„„.„„^... J< . M ...„i iF ^|, 
»*ra Lbtb, 2 Tb*. fe«w '•'■*- 




a-i-fil 




Department 

» a_ „ ]» 

^eB% per lb. „.„.. lOe^ 

I Til il ii 



Special Today in Confeclionefy Department 
' ui ^^ t ^tS m t tl ^ M ^ m I dscei** ahd Maple Fndge. 

and Milk Chocolates. Per Regular 45c per lb. SpeSl. 
tK>x - » — *oa> | per lb ..._.._3l»t) 



Special in Hardware Department 

Wear-ever Stew Feat, regular 85c each. Sign a coupon and 
get one for i.*. ..,-..^...^,....;. — w .. ,*.„.*„ i 42e* 

Scotch Gray Rn a me l Pi — 
Kettle*. Regular 85c 

S J 



Sfl 



~ Spaaial in Drug 

Zam Buk, regular 50c tina for 

Robert's Cough Syrup, large 
bottles, rcgelar 35c for ....N5*> 



Reception Linen Writing Pads, 
regular 25c With every pur- 
chase of these we will give 
one packet of envelopes value 



Revenue Receipts — Inland 
revenue receipts of the port of Victo- 
ria foe the month of October amounted 
to fS.S12.6t. an increase over October, 
1318. the figures for which were 
IS.7SS.7S. 

Dyking Commissioner — Mr. William 
Webb ha* been appointed by the Pro- 
vincial Government to the poaition of 
Commissioner of the West Langey 
Dyking District in the place of Mr. 
Arthur Eaathope, resigned. 

Vancouver Tax Hale According to 
notice in the Provincial Gasette a 
tax aale of lands in the City of Van- 
couver In arrears of taxes for t w*j 
years prior to October 31 laat will be 
bald on December S, at 10 a.m. 

Asks Trial by Jury— -Jennie Carson, 
committed for trial before Judge P. 
8. Lampman In the County Court yes- 
terday on a charge of forgery, elected 
for speedy trial and was let out on 
31,000 ball. She was represented by 
Mr.' R. a Lowe, 

Appointment Gazetted — Formal an- 
nouncement of the appointment of 
Mr 8. J. Willis, B.A., to the position 
ofc. Superintendent of Education, in 
succession to Dr. Alexander Robinson, 
retired, is contained in the current 
week's Provincial Oaaette. 

Will Present Picture* — At the Sir 
James Douglas School on Monday af- 
ternoon at 3:80 the Lady Douglas 
Chapter, I.O.D.B., will present Its gift 
of Canadian historical pictures to the 
scholars. The regent hopes that as 
many members aa possible will at- 
tend the ceremony, 

Next-of-Kin — The regular fort- 
nightly meeting of the Great War 
Next-of-Kln Association will be 
held this afternoon at 2:45 in the 
Victoria Club, Campbell Building, 
when reports will be received from 
the conveners of all standing com- 
mittees. 

JeUlcoe Ball— civil servants and 
others employed In the Parliament 
-f Buildings who have not yet rot their 
ticket* for the ball to be held on 
Monday next at the Empress Hotel 
can obtain them from Mr. D. B. Mc- 
Laren, Lands Department, and also 
at the Navy League Office, 312 Pem- 
berton Building. 

Council Meets This Morning — A 
meeting of the City Council baa been 
called for 10 o'clock this morning to 
deal with the houses that have been 
condemned by the City Health Offi- 
cer, and members of the health com- 
mittee. Those who object to having 
their houses destroyed will be given 
a chance to appear before the alder- 
men and state their case. 

Return? to- Civil Business Arthur 
8. O. Muagrave, B.A., B.B., B.C. Land 
Surveyor, recently returned from 
overseas, has opened a surveying and 
draughting office at 322 Say ward 
Block. Leaving Victoria In August, 
IS 14, Captain Musgrove saw service 
in France, being wounded In 1S16, 
and subsequently in Paleatine, where 
he was for a year and a half a gen- 
eral staff officer (3rd grade) at Field 
Marshal Allenby's G.H.Q. 



win hold a social gathering at Labor 
Hall tomorrow evening to which all 
who contributed la any way to the 
support of the labor candidate, Mr. T. 
A. Barnard, are invited to attend. Mr. 
Dan Pouperd will occupy the chair 
and among the speakers will be the 
Rev. Mr. Spence, Rev. W. Stevenson. 
Dr. Ernest Hall, Mr. Barnard. W. E. 
Pierce, and others. On Wednesday 
next a business meeting of the Feder- 
ated Labor party will be held at the 
Crystal Theatre when plana for eon-* 
tinulng the party aa a live organisa- 
tion In the future will bo considered. 

s Provincial Appointments — Provin- 
cial Appointments announced In the 
Gasette this week are: To be Justices 
of the peace: Messrs. John Brown, of 
Celesta, and Charles H. Moos, of Brit- 
annia Beach. To be notarise public: 
Messrs. John M. McLean. William H. 
Johnson. Charles B. Butohart. Robert 
M. Oram and Walter Butterworth, all 
of Vancouver, and Lieut. -Colonel B. 
C. H. Hennlker, of Victoria. Mrs. A. 
G. King, of Nanalmo, has been named 
official member of the board of direc- 
tors of the Nanaimo General Hospital 
in place of Mr. 8. MoB. Smith, re- 
signed, and Mr. C. C. Castle, of 
Ganges, to be official member of the 
board of directors of the Gulf Islands 
Hospital. 

Pioneer "Original'-' Dead — A meet- 
ing of the First Pioneer Battalion 
Association was called last night to 
nuke arrangement* for the military 
honors and to select pallbearers for 
the funeral of the late Pta. H. B. 
Vivian, who died on the 4th hurt, at 
Jubilee Hospital. The deceased was 
an original of the 1st Pioneer Bat- 
talion of the First Division, and aaw 
much service with the unit. The 
meeting selected pallbearers, and 
passed a vote of snoere condolence to 
ttie relatives. The funeral will be 
delayed for some time, aa the mother 
of the deceased Is now on the way 
from Winnipeg. The association Is 
to turn out as strong as possible to 
pay a last mark of respect to the 
departed comrade, who was ex- 
tremely popular with all. 



members of the Aerial League have 
started a little Journal similar to the 
famous battalion "Rags" in war 
time. The publication, which takes 
the form of a daily summary of 
events, serious and comical, in the 
aeronautical world, la posted up in 
the League rooms on the notice 
board. The "editor," a flying officer. 
shows a keen grasp of the subject 
matter, and scandalized the majority 
of the members by telling the "Truth, 
the whole truth, and nothing but the 
truth," which is rather disconcerting 
to members with well-known pecca- 
dillos. Mr. Brown states that the 
Pathfinder will be ready for trial 
flight again by the latter part of next 
week. The League Is anxious to see 
the machine In the air once more, 
and la delighted with the construc- 
tion work performed by Messrs. Tar 
rows at Esquimau. 



COPAS 





& SON 

ARE SELLING 

Pure Italian Prune Jam 

.Stones All Taken Out v 

Put Up by the H a m e t ei bj Farm and Guaranteed First Ota* at the Remark- 

oi r 85c for ft 4-Ibl Tin iwo** tW^ go. 



WILD ROSE PASTRY FLOUR— 

10 lb. cotton sack ..._ ,, 

CIS. BREAD FLOUR- 

49 lb. sack > 

NUTRO PEANUT 

Great value. Per tin 
CAS. CREAMERY BUTTER— 

Per lb 

INDEPENDENT ^CREAMERY BUT! 
TER— Nothing nicer. Per lb. 



ANTI-COMBINE BAKING POWDER OR^ 

_^5 lb. can, ei.a5; \l o*. can astOC 

STRAWBERRY AND APPLE JAM— O A 

VEGETABLE SOUP— Dominion Brand, j A ~ 

*J m ««"-f*i—f*»»« n» ii i » « »*»i ■..•^aw..- n« .» » »»x»s»— n^w SSsV ww %*• 

ALBERTA STORAGE EGOS— £J- 

Per dozen .,-.^... g ^...^.,..^.. _.-—.. WUv 

QUAKER ROLLED WHEAT- 

3 lbs. for — .... — i 



We Save You Money and Give One Free Delivery Every Day AH Over 

COPAS& SON 




94 and 95. 



Formerly Copts ft Young 

ANTI-COMBINE GROCERS 
Car. Pert ansj toad ft* 



94 and 95. 




Mesne* No. I-TMI 



a 



rsse 





. 



H. 0. KIRKHAM & CC 

VICTORIA AND VANCOUVER 

I II UllCSe Grocery. 17S sad 179 



■ Jlmt. SStl 



German Coal Shortage 
LONDON. Nov. «.— All the street 
railways and moving picture houses 
in Mannheim and Karlsruhe have 
To Appear Before King—A Colonist I been suspended owing to the shortage 
subscriber has sent the following of coal, says a report here hurt nignt 



SAVE MONEY 

On Your Purchases of Furni- 
4 ture, Carpets, Linoleum, Etc* 



■'■ ■ ■ ■ 



**» •£.* **"*i ■ r*7V 



Our stock of furniture for the home is now at its best. 
Every article has been carefully selected for its wearing 
qualities and close buying has enabled us to place most 
moderate prices on everything we offer. We want to get 
yeu acquainted with the values we offer. Let us supply 
•your Furniture wants. Free city delivery. Ten per cent 
?>!*•» e^aouat allowed off tegular prices. Special attention 
" paM-to out-of-town orders. See our fine stoclc today. You 
will be welcome whether you intend purchasing or not. 



Mi" 




l£ the 
court during October totalled 
l| according to the monthly report 
41ed by Jsller Mall, Convictions 
umbered US. two defendants wore 
■at np for trial and fourteen -die- 
The various offences were 
aa follows: Animals Act. 1: 
sit. 3;. careytag apnceaUd weap- 
„ .1; alts' by-laws. *; drunkenness, 
1; factories act; 11; found In opium 
IS; found hi gamrag house, 1; 
_jcy. 1; grevioua bodily harm, 3; 
with act, l; Injury to child's metals. 
Inland Revenue Act, 4; keeper of 
ing house, 1; Merchant Shipping 
1: Motor Act. 37; Opium Act, 4; I 
Under false pre- 1 



t««0Sa, 1 r obtaining goods by false pre- 
tonoes, I; Prohibition Act. 7; receiv- 
ing stolen goods, I; stealing. io- 
threatening language. 1; vagrancy. | 
urujound rn, nd 2 ££3*1*1* 
Twenty-two accidents were reported 
In slxtsenof which fjrat aid was fgiven 
•y members of the department The 
motor patrol responded to a total of 
ITS eaNs darlnglhe rodjiai. 

Kneghte of PythSss Dance— The 
Knight, of PythlM held a very 8UC ! 
•••"ful JnvIUUon dance fen -their 
hall last evening. A large number of 
laflles and gentlemen availed them* 
■elves of the opportunity to enjoy a 
pleasant evening. Osard's Orchestra 
supplied the music. ^rcnestra 



Alexander's Wood and Fuel 

Tjnl »— Ble cea. IS In.. «4 in* 13 In., per cord 



SS.B0 

•necieltr. 



«-*s 



item of news for publication: "I 
think it would teres t many Colonist 
readers to know that Gypsy Smith 
has been commanded to preach In 
the Chapel Royal before the King on 
his return to England. As our King 
Is the Head of the National Church 
of England and 'Defender of the 
Faith' this speaks welt for the 
soundness of the evangelist." 

"Armistice Tea" — The W. A. to 
0. W. V. A. held an executive, also a 
special meeting last night. Mrs. Ball 
presided. It was decided to hold an 
"Armistice Tea" In the rooms, 
512 Fort Street, on Wednesday, the 
12th hurt., at S o'clock. There 
will be a good programme of muaic, 
a home cooking stall, also cup read- 
ing. A charge of 25 cents will be 
made for admission, which will In- 
clude tea. 

Meeting of Nurses The monthly 
meeting of the Graduate Nurses' As- 
sociation was held on Wednesday 
evening at the Victoria Club. Owing 
to the absence of the President,, Miss 
Williams, Miss Grimmer, Vice-Presi- 
dent, presided. The registry question 
was discussed and it was decided that 
no change be made at present. Several 
nurses wrote letters of appreciation 
of the Registrar, Miss O'Brien. Pre- 
parations for the coming ball at the 
Alexandra House on Friday, Nov. 38, 
were discussed and eight new mem- 
bers were accepted. The meeting 
was wall attended. 

Describee Water Supply System— 
Mayor Porter has received from Mr. 
Wyan Meredith, who was chief en- 
gineer for the construction of the 
Sooke Lake waterworks system, a 
copy of a handsome proepectus. de- 
scribing in detail the water supply 
system of Victoria. The booklet, 
which Is Illustrated with photographs, 
has been issued end is being dis- 
tributed by the engineering llrm of 
Sanderson A Porter, of New Tork, 
Chicago and San Francisco, which 
assisted In completing the system 
after the Westholme Company's con- 
tract waa discontinued. 

Unusnal Movie Show— Tomorrow 
night Mr. Thomas Plimley Is holding 
open house at his premises on 
Broughton Street, and Is inviting 
everyone In the city who is Interested 
In automobiles and their construc- 
tion to witness! a selection of moving 
pictures, showing some of the re- 
markable feats recently performed by 
the new Overland 4 in the course of a 
■ transcontinental test trip. The gears 
and other protected portions of the 
car will be displayed around the 
large showroom, so' that motorists 
may see for themselves the Inward 
construction of a high grade car. 
The show will start at 8 o'clock. 

(V-lehratc "Moral Victory"— To eel- 
ebrate the "moral victory" gained at 
the recent federal by-election here 
members of the Federated Labor Party 



from Berlin. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

Dance In the West Road Hall, 
Saanich, will be held Saturday. Nov. 
8. Miss Thaln'a Orchestra. 

Sons of England Dance, Pride of 
the Island Lodge, tonight, at K. of^»>. 
Hall at 8.30. Six-piece orchestra. 

Vocal lessons given by Mr. J. H. 
Hinton of Vancouver. Apply Mr. 
Thos. Kelway, New England Hotel. 
Mondays and Tuesdays. 

Mrs. George Smith. Educational 
Secretary of the National Chapter. I. 
O.D.E.. will give an addceas at the 
Empreas Hotel at 3: IS p. m. 

Marlnello Hairdresslng Shop, con- 
ducted by graduate cosmeticians. Chil- 
dren's haircutUng shop in connection. 
S17 Sayward Building. Phone 3477. 

West Saanich Women's Institute 
wilt hold a dance at the Agricultural 
Hall. Saanlchton. Friday, Nov. 7th. at 
8:80 p. m. Good 'music. Refresh* 

ments. 



Suggestions That Will Help 




. 




K ■■ 



■ 



• 



»' 



I If you have been bidden to a wedding, or if there is any 
other gift occasion causing you perplexity, we invite you to turn 
, to Weiler Bros', great home-furriishing store, wheiie hundreds of 
suitable articles are gathered for your choosing. Below are a 



few random selections worthy your consideration. 

Nickel-Plated Teapots A Great Assortment 



Beautifully Finished Teapots, heavily 

nickel-plated, $4.95 to $4.S0 

Similar styles with Tea Ball $5.85 

Nickel-plated Tea Kettle and Stand, $6.30 
Brass or Copper Tea Kettles and Stands, 

ylv.OV lO .- - ....*•. ........ ».... ......... sjvO.wTV 









Percolators 

Nickel-plated Percolators, $8.55 to ....$4.95 

, Aluminum Percolators, $8.55 to $340 

. Braaa Percolators, with spirit lamp, $13.50 
to ...»^^„_.........aio.oo 

Chafing Dishes, $1620 to $5.85 



of Trays 

Sixteen-inch Oak Trays, with oxidized 
handles $1.80 

Big-hteen-inch size !..$2.05 

Trays with glass base for making up own 

*"**•*, t» X anr «.............■...,,.,.., j. „. $l.uO 

Trays with glass filler JL .$1.80 

Mahogany Trays, 10 x 17, with glass 

*••-••••..•.•••*«••»«•*»•«■•»• a«e«»ee«si .4)TO. 1 



*«*M a ««.M«i«M4tte«**M«t»St«t«.tM*it»M« 

Oval Mahogany Trays, with inlaid CftVtre 

and polished brass handles. $12.15 

, down to-.-— r ^..^^ pMW .,. ti «u„u$7.»5 



L 




Government Street, Opposite Post Oflice 



-— 



BUY VICTORY BONDS 



3 



' Tan Suede Gauntlet Glove. $3.75 

'a k 

• • $4.75 

TUB LENZIE CO. LTD. 



1217 Broad Street 



CAUNTLrr GLOVES 



mm 



Camosun Pickling Vinegar Is the 
result of many years' practical experi- 
ence. Guaranteed to preserve any 
vegetable or fruit. Don't use Table 
Vinegar for pickling. 

The monthly meeting of the Herbert 
Beaumont Boggs Chapter, I.O.D.B., 
will be held this evening at Municipal 

Headquarters, Jones B'.dg., 8 o'clock. 
All members please attend. 

The Women's Independent Politi- 
cal Association will hold a meeting 
on Friday. 7th Nov., at 8 p. m. at the 
Victoria Club, Campbell Bklg. AH 
members and women "Interested are 
urged to attend. 

Gypsy Smith, the great evangelist, 
will speak at a special rally of young 
people, 13 to 36 years of age. In the 
Metropolitan Church Friday after- 
noon at 4 o'clock. It will be a won- 
derful gathering for 'teen age boys 
and glrla 



Dr. O. M. Jones Chapter, I.O.D.S 
will hold n tea. sale of work and 
home cooking Saturday afternoon 
Nov. 8th. from 3.80 to «. at the home 
of Mrs. R. B. Chaienor, 1SS8 Oak 
Bay Avenue; musical programme. 
Admission. 35c, Including tea. 

"Three and a Half Tears With the 
Boys at the Front" will be Oypsy 
Smith's subject at the big meeting In 
the New Drill Hall on Friday night 
at 8 o'clock. Inspiring music pre- 
cedes the fsacinaUng ■iHrass Come 



NO! 






It's not worth while tak- 
ing chances on these 
skiddy roads. Have your 
tires retreaded immedi- 
ately — it will pay you. 



Cakes and Pies 

Wonderfully tuH of flavor and absolutely fresh. You will 
notice then teeiureaebout the cakes and pics you get at Clay's. 



Hunnings & Meads I 61 » *** st. 



AY 



101 



Paonea M«7— SSSSSl 
111 Fort Street 



• 



early. Bring your 
mission closes Tuesday night. 



neighbora The 



Mines Showing W«B — Among the 
callers at the Legislative buildings 
yesterday morning waa Mr. A. J. Tay- 
lor, of the Taylor Engineering Com- 
pany of Vancouver, and head of the 
concern which, following the decision 
of the Legislature at the hurt s ession, 
came Into possession of the Baity 
Varden Mines' company's holdings on 
Alice Arm consequent upon litigation 
arising out of the company's claim 
against the mining concern for con- 
struction of the mining railway from 
tide-water to the mines. Mr. Taylor 
stated that over S.0SS tone of ore 
valued at $250,000 had already been 
shipped since the new company took 
possession, the development work on 
the mines showing -nost satisfactory 
resulta Mr. Taylor leit for the Main* 
land yesterday afternoon. 



V«y Cboiee S^dln. feidu, P« Pubt Only 20c. 

Fresh Lines of Good Biscuits 

And .We Give Fall Weight 
Social Tea Chocolate Belmont. 






Fig Bkrs 
Ginger Snaps 
Water Ice Wafers 
Imperial Sandwich 



Arrowroot 
Lemonola 
Macaroons 
Shortbread 



For Chilblains 

Uae Our CH LLBLAJN LINIMENT, 28 



Cyrus n. Bowes 

Dispensinf Chemist 

St, mad View. Opav Baas, ef 



THE WEATHER 



Metceretaciesl Oflrir*. Victoria, B.C.. at 8 
p.m., NSreatser «. ltl». 

STNOPSIS 

A eatd ersve now cantred Is sTettfeera 
British CehnsMa M ifluty t« sses 
ward. Sen> to i sssss i siss have asea 
oral from Carlkoo to SUnHob., ao4 B4 
ton resorted Si below. 

TEMPBRATUnB 

Kin. Mi 



WINDSOR GROCERY 






victoria EC. 
vescssror . . • 
Ksoiloess . . . 
Hork«r*1ll» 

Prince 

Atlls 

D a wson. T.T. 
CslSST. Alts. . 

WiMiees, slsa. 

Poet lead. Ore. ........ 

See flasctaeo. Csl. 

Pert Artfesr 

Pestiete- 
orosg Pei 



....... 



«• 

40 
ft 

S 



4* 

43. 

at 
:t 
U 



■ e>e e • a e • • •' 



-i! _>! 



ao .,..».. 



a a » a * * 



4 

Zt 
21 
M 

n 



J 



■BBBSBSjSBaa 




« 
14 
M 

at 

it 

*T 
St 
>t 
M 



— —■■■■ — «■-■ MSBSBSSBSSBBSBSSSBSI 

Ask Toar Geaear for the Choicest 
and Best Better on the market, 

made from swset cream by 
VAWOOITVTBB 



aaa North Park S*. 



si as 



44 
St 



HARD PAN 



Bee. 43+7*1 

AN 



fbtnf 

cot 



i the* 

the fasts*! cooker 



...... ........ 




Prwsaier 

asset Sis 

MidsltttSmn IHspf 

Tow BectrkiaaB ^ 
llLt BrdSst sjjreBJ 1 



■2-2SL 




elMfc lm 



They Settled "BUV We Settle 
BUY VICTORY PONDS 



-« ■■*■ Ti.i i 



■em 



THE.PAIJvY COLONIST, VICTORIA, B.C FRIDAY. NO\£EMBER 7, 1919 



7 



^ 



CUPS AND SAUCERS— i 



A targe 
And the 



Gold and White Coffee Cup. 
and Saucers, good useful size. 
Price. 6 for _ f 1.50 

Gold and White Teacups .and. 
Sanctis, in scmt-porcelain, J 

for „.Ttt# 

In fine English china, 3 for 

Blue China Teacups and 
neat design. Special, 3 for 



„ A Here 
Are Right 

Plain Wnhe China Teacups and 
Saucers, medium size, 3 for 

TV ; ;...:...»«>•> 

Hand^ainssd China Teacups 
and Sautters for gift purposes. 
A nice assortment up from, 
each ~ T5e* 

Hand-painted Sugar and Cream 
Seta, prices up from, per set 

.... :..:.r. .'..•1.7B 



Invest in 
Victory Bonds 



HALLIDAVS 

MS Yates Stress 



ir» 



far 



r* ^ IT: 

> M i 



Buy a Victpry 
Bond Today 

• ^ ' ' ' 




A Close Examination 

of our* coal will reveal shin- 
ing nuggets of- the' best 
quality free from* excessive 
dust and slate. 

A PAIR TRIAL 
will convince you that our 
coal produces the roost heat 
with a smaller quantity than 
most fuel. There's economy 

j as well as satisfaction in 
tntying our coat. Order to- 

J day. 



Mackay & Gillespie, Ltd. 



738 Port Street 



Phones 149-622 



— 



— — 



fHLKLBAlAIIH 

THAT ONLY DAMNS 



Gypsy Smith Says God Cannot 
Be Bribed — Denounces the 
Faith That Has Not Works— 
The Cross Exacting 




"When He's Two Y 



Otd, Brine Him to 



Scott' 



When He's Old Enough to Wear Pants 

to 



*- .V 



, w v k , esei n ss— 



-Boy*' Store we .^»ve a i rj ln i n da ri t s tu tkuf St r on g 
Tweed and Worsted Pants for boys 2 to 10 years. Every 
purchase will prove a real economy. Prices 

92.00 and $2.25 • 



Invest in Victory Bonds— You'll Never Regret It. 



1228 

Douglas 

Ci«. a 

otreet 



4. r, aoorr 



-Boys' 



1225 

Douglas 
Street 



**r 



Pi 




The m~+m^ 

Phone236 . Jg ICC 

Afternoon Teas With Dancing 7v 

Home-Made Cakes and Pastries. 
Evenings — Dancing and Refreshments, with Orchestra, 

from 8:30. 
Now Open Sayward Building, Douglas St. 




TT 



J. N. Harvey, Ltd., Sell StenfiekTa Underwear 

- - We Aim to Have 



■ ■■ 



AN OVERCOAT 

FOR EVERY MAN 

Tailored in fhc Style 

A AC A^trttJ ... - ■**■•¥■ m: 

Suitable* for His Par- 
ticular Need 

^Pleasing in Chth and 
Color 

Fairly Priced in . Every 
Quality 

These are the deciding 
factors in order to secure a 
satisfactory overgarment. 

We have large-stocks and 
feel sure we cansupply just 
the garment you will enjoy , 
wearing. 

BELTED AND FORM-FIT\ 
<. TINO OVERCOATS, AlsoN 

WAIST-SEAMS. This style 

is popular* with the young 

IT: !KLL $50 

CONSERVATIVE STYLES 

FOR . BUSINESS MEN. 

Greys/ blacks and {PA 

browns. S25 to, vOU 

ENGLISH "TOGA" COATS. 
* Big, loose garments, made 

for warmth without weight. 

in warmth - without - weight 

cloth. Greys and d^PTf* 

browns. 2110 and $00 

WATERPROOFED TWEED COATS, in a very big ran«r e 
of patterns. Some have belts, others plain. d>or 
Prices, 122.50, 225. to P „ $35 

— —— — — -■ 

J. N. HARVEY 

LIMITED 
614-616 Yates Street 

Abo 1S3.12S.127 Hastings Street Wear, 





Ua* f or the Big Red Arrow Sign 



"Don't think you can bribe God; 
Uod will not accept graft/' salt 
Gypsy Smith in the Drill Hall last 
night. 

, "Men are not saved en masse," he 
said. "They are saved individually. 
Every Individual must deal with God 
about the things that stand between 
them and God. There are three cases 
of conversion in the l«th chapter of 
Acts, and all are dealt with on their 
own merits. Paul did not tell Lydkt 
to believe on the Lord Jesus Christ. 
She did that already. She was a 
church-goer. She worshipped God 
and believed, but she was not con- 
verted. The girl between her and 
the gaoler was the fortune-teller. He 
didn't tell her to believe, but told the 
devil in her to come out. But to the 
gaoler he said, 'Believe on the Lord 
Jesus Christ, and thou shalt be 
saved.' . because he was an agnostic. 

"If Paul was here tonight, and you 
asged him what you should do to be 
saved, he would want to know more 
about you before he answered. He 
would want to know what is standing 
in your way. 

"My experience with men Ik that 
they have one oveipowering and en- 
slaving passion that keeps them from 
believing in Jesus. There may- be a 
dosen things' in your life that want 
correcting, but there is always one 
great thing that must be removed. 

"There is a faith that damns, a 
lazy faith that accepts everything; 
too lazy to think. The kind of faltn 
thut eaves, makes you believe in God 
and H|s, transforming power; a kind 
of faith that makes you believe in 
sin; a ki nd of faith that puts its hand 
in' your heart and tears out the ac- 
cursed thing in your life. It makes 
the thief stop thieving, the unclean 
man stop his uncleanness, the double 
man stop his double-dealing. 

'The devil believes, but he Is not a 
saint. He believes more than you do. 
He believes and trembles, and that is 
something some of you, have never 
done. 

"The gaoler who was saved, the 
same hour of the night washed the 
prisoners' stripes. Don't you call 
yourself a Christian until you have 
washed the stripes. There Is a woman 
not far from here whom you ruined. 
Don't you call yourself a Christian 
until you have washed the stripes. 
Some of you have Jthings in your 
pockets that do not belong to you, 
and yet you call yourselves Christians. 

"The Cross is exacting. I never 
preached an easy religion. I don't 
believe in one. It was hard for the 
gaoler to. wash those stripes, but 
when he dirt it he was joyful. 

"When JesuB calls and says come, 
he gives you something to do. Obedi- 
ence is the only way. We forget the 
stripe washing. We don't put away 
the thing God hates — you are teth- 
ered to something which God cannot 
smile Upton, and 'you may believe un- 
til doomsday, but you won't be any 
better until you put away the act 
cursed thing." 

This evening Gypsy Smith will de- 
liver his famous lecture, "My Three 
and a-Haif Years With the Boys in 
France and Flanders." 




+ 



CRAIGIE ARRAIGNED 



Man Charged With Forging Presrrlp* 
tlons for Liquor Is an <>1<I-Timc 
Offender 1 — Case Remanded . 



t 



your Neighbor's VICTORY BONDS— Bey 
for Ycxndf. 



David Craigle, charged in the 
Police Court yesterday morning with 
forging a physician's prescription un- 
der the Prohibition Act, admitted he 
Was guilty of being in possession of 
the' prescriptions, but that he was not 
the person who forged them. He 
'stated the irrdtviduah who had used 
the rubber stamp 1 to put the. Provin- 
cial Coat of Arms on the forged 
blanks and the bogus serial numbers 
had left town. He stated he had no 
witnesses' to call In' his own behalf. 
The case was remanded until tomor- 
row morning. 

Craigle was arrested on Wednes- 
day evening by Detectives Slciliano 
and Phipps in his room at the Comus 
Hotel and was found in possession of 
a number of blank prescription forms 
and a number which had been filled 
in, the names of local doctors being 
forged thereto. The one one which 
the charge Is laid purported to be 
signed by Dr. Bechtel. The spelling 
of the words written in the blank 
and the doctor's name was incorrect 
and had evidently been written by an 
illiterate person. 

Craigle Is an old-time offender, 
having been given a prison -term 
about twenty years ago for the theft 
of blankets from the schooner Casco 
here. Prior to that he had done five 
years in prison for various offences. 



IIKII -(OMMAMIKB WINGATK. R.N.K. 

It was learned here yesterday that I.l'-ut.- 
Commander Wlnfcate. K.N.H.. who was slat- 
ed as master of the new Canadian Govern- 
ment steamer Canadian Aviator, la actlnar as 
temporary superintendent of the Canadian 
Mercantile Marine at Vancouver. , He la to 
take out tire next steamer completed on the 
Mainland for the Government. Lieut. -Com - 
mander Wlnsate Is well known here. He 
was on the Rainbow at Esquimau, and com- 
manded the Grilse when that little naval 
patrol ship was stven up for lost oft the 
Atlantic coast during' thft war and which 
turned up lomc days later much battered. 
■ but still afloat. 



DENTAL MECHANICS 
TRAINED BY SCR. 



Class Opened in Central Build- 
ing Is Training Returned 
Soldiers in Useful. Profession 
Insufficiently Supplied 



Treaty Amendment Rejected 
WASHINGTON. Nov. •.— The Peace 
Treaty (intendment presented by Sen- 
ator Gore. Democrat, Oklahoma, to 
, make an advisory popular vote man- 
datory before any declaration of war 
tinder the League of Nations Was re- 
jected today by the Senate. 

Uquor Seizure at Winnipeg 

WINNIPKG. Nov. «.— Fifteen 
boxes containing i ISO gallons of 
liquor, valued at 12,800, consigned to 
Hrown Brothers, . Winnipeg, were 
seised at the Union Station today. 
Officials said the selkure was in line 
with the campaign launched a month 
ago against the bootleggers' trust. 



An Energy 



for every day 
in the we ek 

GrapeNuts 

the delicious 
and substantial 




One of the still Insufficiently-sup- 
plied professions, according to the 
evidence of the advertisement columns 
of the daily press, is that of dental 
mechanics. So it was a wise move on 
the part of the Soldiers' Civil Re- 
establish ment authorities to establish 
classes In the subject for returned 
soldiers who come within their juris- 
diction. 

The claBs In Victoria is on the 
fourth floor of the Central Building, 
so that for the successful applicant 
It Is but a step from the offices of 
the vocational officer to the class- 
room In which he is to spend the 
following eight months as student. 
The course was only commenced 
about eight weeks ago, but ten stu- 
dents have already been enrolled, 
and In their respective stages of pro- 
gress are doing good work under the 
instruction of Mr. J. T. C. Maple. One 
of the particular advantages of hav- 
ing this class where it is is that ad- 
joining the .rooms occupied by the 
students during thstr working hours 
is the B.C. R. .dental clinic In charge 
of Dr. H. Clarke. This nffonrs num- 
erous opportunities of practical de- 
monstration in taking Impressions for 
crown and bridge-work. etc.. so that 
the graduating mechanic does not 
pass out at the end of his course 
equipped merely with knowledge* of 
theoretical cases. *p* 

The course Is divided roughly Into 
eight periods, representing the dif- 
ferent months. The evolution from 
one 'stage to the next is more gradual 
than is Immediately apparent In read- 
ing the syllabus. The first month, 
for instance, the student Is taught the 
names of instruments and materials, 
the making of wax and mixing of 
plasters, mounting of models and 
making of base plates; the second 
month he receives instruction In re- 
pair work, flasking, packing, etc.; the 
third, vulcanising, setting up teeth, 
making of metal plates; fourth, mak- 
ing gold crowns, crown and bridge 
work; fifth, making of simple bridges, 
also of Richmond crowns (which are 
of gold with porcelain face); sixth, 
anterior bridge, casting Inlays; and 
seventh and eighth, final instruction 
In plate work and crown and bridge- 
work. 

All the appliances in the classrooms 
are thoroughly up-to-date, and the 
men work under the most favorable 
conditions as to light and ventilation. 
It Is interesting to note that In the 
class there are some students who 
have had a leg or foot amputated. 
Such a disability would disqualify 
them from re-entering their pre-war 
vocation, and having passed the 8. C. 
It. Board satisfactorily they are given 
the usual month to test out their suit- 
ability or otherwise for the new vo- 
cation. , 

"Cleanliness, neatness, quickness, 
patience and perseverance, and ad- 
aptability,", said Instructor Maple, 
"are all Important to the success of 
a student of dental mechanics. With 
all these things there Is. no reason, 
apparently, why they should not earn 
from $30 a week up once they com- 
plete their course, a* the demand 
seems to exceed the supply in this 
particular craft." 



OBITUARY NOTICES 



] 



JUP — The funeral of Gee Jup, the 
Chinaman who was accidentally killed 
at Sidney on Monday last, took place 
from the B. C. Funeral Chapel yes- 
terday afternoon at 2 o'clock and 
was largely attended. Interment took 
place in the Chinese Cemetery. 

VIVIAN — No arrangements have 
yet been made for the funeral of the 
late Pte. Howard B. Vivian, whose 
remains are reposing at the B. C. 
Funeral Chapel. Duv notice will be 
given. 



KELWAT — The remains of Mr. 
Harry Kelway. who passed away at 
662 "Niagara Street on Wednesday, 
will be laid to rest Saturday after- 
noon. Service will be held In the 
B. C. Funeral Chapel at 3 o'clock. 
The funeral will be military. 



limits Revolution Celebral 

BBRMN. Nov. 6. — Minister of De- 
fence Noske announces that he will 
permit only Indoor meetings on the 
first anniversary of the revolution In 
Berlin Sunday. In the inner city, 
meetings are forbidden. Herr Noske 
has balked an attempt by the German 
communists to observe the anniversary 
of the Russian revolution JTrteajb 



IWU ALILKNATIVES 




City Is Prepared to Ratify the 
Agreement With Provincial 
Government for $180,000 
Allotment 



City Solicitor H. S. Pringle com- 
menced yesterday to go ahead with 
the necessary legal procedure in con- 
nection with the city's adoption of the 
Soldiers' Housing Scheme and the ac- 
ceptance from the Provincial Govern- 
ment of Victoria's $180,000 allotment. 

Just what plan the city will adopt 
relative to security in its transactions 
with the returned soldier applicants 
has not yet been determined. The 
decision Will probably be left to the 
special housing committee consisting 
of Aldermen Sangster, Patrick and 
Johns. 

Favors Agreement of Purchase 

According to Mr. Pringle, there are 
two alternative plans which may be 
adopted. One provides that the city 
take the property selected and enter 
Into an agreement of purchase with 
the applicant. The other is that the 
city gives the title to the applicant and 
takes b;«ck a mortgage from the appli- 
cant as security. The second scheme 
is a little more involved than the for- 
mer, and Mr. Pringle Is inclined to 
favor the first. He also feels that 
the first plan would l>e more popular 
with the returned . soldiers, as the 
mere mention of the word "mort- 
gage" appears to be distasteful, al- 
though, as a matter of fact, there is 
not a great deal of difference in the 
actual working-out of the two propo- 
sitions. 

The city has alreudy received a 
draft agreement from the Provin- 
cial Government respecting the $180,- 
000 allotment. As soon as this is filled 
in and ratified by the Council, the 
money will change hands. The city 
has not vet received from the Gov- 
ernment the supply of questionnaires 
which are to be issued to all appli- 
cants under the scheme. Registra- 
tion for loans continued to pour Into 
the City Hull yesterday. It is evident 
that quite a number of the registrants 
have their own theories about hous- 
ing and they have endeavored to im- 
press them upon the officials. The 
details of financing and construction 
are already worked out according to 
definite form, however, and there will 
be no departure from the course al- 
ready laid down. 

Surprised By Procedure. 

Returned soldiers who attended the 
various conferences with, the alder- 
manic housing committee were sur- 
prised Monday night by the form 
which the committee's recommenda- 
tion took. They said they 'had been 
told by members of the committee 
that since the Council had previously 
rejected the housing scheme, all the 
committee was empowdered to do was 
recommend that the plan be reconsid- 
ered. As subsequent events showed, 
however, the committee made the 
clear-cut recommendation that the 
scheme be adopted, and adopted it 
was without a dissenting voice and 
without the least discussion. 

Inquiry at the City Hall yesterday 
failed to establish Just what the legal 
status of the case Is. Although the 
Council may be guilty of having com- 
mitted a technical breach of recog- 
nized procedure, there appears to be 
no doubt that it morally pledged Itself 
to adopt the scheme. The legal diffi- 
culty. If there is any, will be cleared 
up when the agreement Is finally rati- 
fied, probably early next week. 



The Famous Dumas Fruit 
Hand RoUs 

Made by J. A. ▼alelaa, who has been 
the chief candy maker for Lea- 
hearts. Ltd., of Oakland, Calif. 
Give Us a Call 
709 Johnson street 



{[[The kind of Coal 
Tlland Wood we- 
send to our patrons 
is of a quality that 
never fails to bring 
repeat orders. Try 
us! 









D D 



PAINTER* SONS 

SI 7 Cormorant Street 



Have Your Tire. Retrcaded 
Now 

By the Dry-Cure Process— It's the 
Best 

THE TYRE SHOP 

io i.-, HI— hard f*. Pfceae BSAl 



Phone 4419R or 1439R 

for your Winter supply of Mill 
Wood, Kindling Blocks and 
Bark. Prompt Delivery. 




STUC INSTtKMMMT QT OAJAAITY i - f ^ 
onorA 
CI. SAM AS A atti. J^^^gV 



The Phonograph fVitk a 
Tone That Satisfies ! 



•■••»■ 



. 



•" *i 



LISTEN to a great voice on the Sonora and your e*r 
J will be charmed with a true, mirror-like reflec- 
tion of that singer's art. Every shading of every note, 
enunciation as clear as the 3 
, singer can make it — it all 
comes to you unmarred in any 
way out of the scientifically 
built "throat" of the modern 
Sonora — the finest talking ma- 
chine in the world. 



V 



! 






" 






Hear this golden Sonora tone 
and there will be no doubt in your 
mind as to the wisdom of the 
judges at the Panama-Pacific Ex- 
position who awarded the Sonora 
highest honors. 

On the Sortora you can play all 
makes of records.' .'f.„. .' ;■ 







FLETCHER BROS. 

1121 GOVERNMENT STREET AND 607 VIEW STREET 



■I 



ete: 






Your Eyes -Are Safe 
With Us 



K rotor 

Shur on 




HAVE YOU BOUGHT YOUR VICTORY BONDS. YET? 

' ' i . ■ . » • 

Let Us Fill Your Oculist's Pre- 
script ion JVith Sertor Lenses 

Sertor Lenses are always "just what the doctor or- 
dered" — carefully ground from the finest material obtain- 
able, and furnished with a written certificate of quality 

and accuracy. , • r 

Genuine Sertor Lenses bear the registered trade mark 
— right in the lens itself — your protection against substi- 
tution. Sertor Lenses cost no more — be sure you get the 
genuine article. 

r : - 



• ■ 



Sold Only by 



• ;. *;■ 




ttwrm»* 



. - "Optical Authoiities of the. West" 

Haed Office: Winnipeg, Man. 
,|„lWISS», ■■!■■■■■ I 




m 



10% Off 



For a few days only we are 
offering the following arti- 
cles at a redaction of 

10% 

Padded Jackets and Vests 
in all sizes and colors. 

Dressing Gowns — the very 
thing for the cold Winter 
mornings. 

Silk and Pongee — You 
should not miss this large 
display. In many beautiful 
shades. « - -. 

10% Off 

Hm Toerists' Hendqeerssrs 

Lee Dye & Co. 

71S Vitw St. (Mela Store) 
911 Govt. St. (Branch Store) 







A Good Supper 

Daintily served 
from 5 to 7 at 

The Tea Kettle 



nd View Street* 
40SS 



VICTORIA 

BAGGAGE 

CO. 

H.M. Mail C P. Railway 



I 



'. 



Fimitire a Specialty 



Moved, Crated, Stored and 

Shipped __- - 
Let us do your wor 
... save vou worj^ 



**i 



Phone 2305 506 Fort S. 







• i 



WaJl&Tensz 

QUALITY GROCERS 
Cor. Douglas and John see 8ta. 



— 



Health Bran, ffcr rifct 

Kellogg's Cornflakes, 2 

pkts. for 25d> 

Cranberries, per lb. 25t* 
Sultana Raisins, 2 lbs. 

• Phone 2158 



Come in Today and Let Us 
Demonstrate the 

UNIVERSAL TIRE FILLER 

Guaranteed 1 00.000 Mile* — It's Not s Liquid". 

Puncture-Proof Tire Co., Ltd. 

Sola Agents for Vancouver Island 
100* SVessd Street Ptoe 2711 






. 









a 






h 



Just Arrived a fine assortment of Golf Suit*, made by 

Lldtfted, T nrfho. Eng 



Prices, SHM* a Suit 



THE DAILY COLONIST: VICTORIA. B.C. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER ", 1919 




Husband 



-\i 






By Kathleen Fox 






(Mickey) RICHARDSON 

Coram Cow ni a unt and Yatw Start 



IHwl WppWB vvif ivv 

(Via B.C. E.*. Interurban Rly.) 



S. S. Island Princess 

Sails from Deep pay on Mondays, Wednesdays, 
Thursdays and Saturdays at 9 :30 a.m. Interurban train 
leaves the Victoria Depot, Douglas Street (Opposite, 
Qty Hall), at 8 a.m. 

Returning, a convenient train leaves Deep Bay on 
the arrival of the boat, bringing passengers direct to 
Victoria 

For full information telephone 1969. 







l.—the wjtiTmo or A 

TBUBORAM 

We had breakfast together the next 
mornlag but llul* to my to each 
•ther. Tho bone was not discussed 
•l all. Which mado mo fear that 
Crittsnden would do a. be had threat- 
ened, vend Pegasus back to Kentucky. 
With a distressed feeling us my heart 
I know there was nothing I could do 
Vo prevent it if bo inslstsd upon it. 

I was anxious and worried- aftor 
Orittonden loft tor the office In the 
ear. I tried to Interest myself in my 
household duties, but this did not oc- 
cupy mo /or long. 1 tolophonod an 
order to the grocer, another to the 
butcher, and thou commenced a letter 
to Mother Hayee. But that was Im- 
possible, tor, uatll tbo matter tu set- 
tled about Pegasus, 1 could not write 
to her. I should have to say some- 
thing about tho horse coming. Also, I 
reflected, I wanted to write Daddy 
Hayes and thank him tor hie rtch 
gut, but that was out of\he ques- 
tion It I was not to be allowed to 
keep It. 

Closing my desk, I went to the 
garage.- Pegasus nickered as I opened 
the door, and thrust his graceful head 
forward tor tho lump ot sugar I had 
.brought. And, munching the lump, 
the fine fellow seemed to be trying to 
understand what I wag saying to htm. 
My love for this beautiful horse, In 
the short time I hail loved him. 
amounted almost to idolatry, the 
idolatry a little girl wUl bestow upon 
her favorite doll. 

I hoard a motor. John had re- 
turned. I was still in tho garage 

"John," I called; "come here." 

"Yassum," said John, entering. 

"Did Mr. Hayes give you any or- 
ders?" 

"Yassum," said John. My heart 
sank. 

"Anything special, John?" I in- 
quired. 

John never will know the relief his 
words brought as he said : "No'm, he t 
•aid fob me to bring the cyan baclf" 
an' clean it up good. Tha's all." 

Just why Crittenden had not told 
him to take Pegasus to the depot for 
shipment as he had planned I could 
not guess. That he had relented I 
did not hope for an Instant. 1 knew 
Crittenden. I thought of it many 
times that day, but the answer would 
not come. At least not of Itself. 

But I had the solution soon after 
Crittenden's arrival. It was the first 
thing to develop after he entered the 
house. 

"Bess," he said, In the manner of 
one giving an order, "write my father 
and tell him I am shipping that 
horse to him. Get It off at once so 
he will be expecting him. John will 
take the horse to the depot tomor- 
row ." 

■* wa8 fo 1 "* 1 "* 8 ° hard th »t I did 



J 

not reply. I was searching for the 
faintest Idea of a chance. There 
seemed to be none, 

Crittenden had started upstairs. 
"Better make It a telegram— a night 
letter instead," he called. A wire 
will be more satisfactory." 

And then my brave idea came. I 
grasped it eagerly. After all, per- 
haps, I should find myself not abso- 
lutely helpless. 

"Just a minute, Crittenden," I said, 
a little surprised that my voice did 
not betray the excitement I felt. "It 
to easy enough to say for ms to write 
a night letter, but not so easy for me 
to write it. / What would you have me 
say, Crittenden? How should the 
thing be worded so as not to offend 
your father. How could it?" 
He looked at me sharply. 
"You don't want to do it, that's 
ull," be Mid, his voice flinty. He 
came back down the steps. 

"You are quite right. I don't want 
to do it," I admitted: "but that does 
not enter into the question. I asked 
you what to say." 

"Say! Bay you're sorry and thank 
him, but you cannot keep the horse." 
"I shall have to tell him why, 
wont I?" 

Crittenden's face suddenly red- 
dened. He knew what I was aiming 
at. Then he whitened and I knew the 
change was due to anger that had 
followed his embarrassment. 

I now felt very . brave. One does 
when winning. "Do you want me to 
tell Daddy Hayes that I cannot keep 
the horse because you won't allow 
It?" I asked. v 

"Do as I tell you," he command- 
ed.. He was furious. Yet I did not 
shrink from him as I made reply. 

"I shall not write the night letter 
until you tell me what to write," I 
announced, rebelliously. "if you can 
word the message so it will not hurt 
Daddy Hayes'.* fee lings and arouse hie 
anger and still tell the truth, then I 
shall do It. But I shall disclaim all 



wwwm~ 

m m am 

Bishop of Columbia Yesterday 
Afternoon United in Marriage 
Miss Winsome Neroutsos 
and Mr. H, W, Bienkinsop 






responsibility." 



Tomorrow— PLAYING THE ROLE 
OP PORTIA 



HEAD OF BRITISH RED 

CROSS IN SIBERIA 

Major-Uoneral Sir Herbert Powell, 
K.C.Bt, Arrived In the City Yes- 
terday on Board the lxlon 



LOOK OUT FOB 'FLU 

Don't T rifle Wit h a Cold 

Influenxa was not stamped oat last 
winter. It has appeared again. Many 
cases are reported. 

•.&* *?■» * •■•** to "gfact a cold. 
Wife to bom, throat ami bronchial 
tubes 1 n flamed and the system weakened 
you simply tevite tN terms ot Influ- 
«u* to attack. 



Break *» the sold with DOMINION 
&&: i***** 1 "** Cescart. Broth**- 
d Cfsinrbe Tablets) la the red tea, 



We Handle the Following Mentioned Agenciea: 

FIRE - - Alliance, Fidelity, Phoenix 
LIfE - - Great West Life Assurance 
ACC J |}ENT - Gta* 11 Accident Co. 



Let us write your Policies and assure yourself 
of proinpi and satisfactory settlements. 




BROAD 



1 



REGU 




J.° * ,ew boar *> •*** taking these 
tablets, the head win clear; the study 
tcdihf and headache will disappear. 
You should keep DOMINION CI. Q. 
«lway« in the bouse through the winter. 
No telhng when you will need this 

5?Jl! k J!£KHf'v ± u ttaajltam hava 
DOMINION C. B.Q. -in the red box. 
fate M one of the standard preparatittt 
Of the National Drug ami Chemical Co. 
of Canada, Limited. 



14 



°°W" 



DOMINION C. B. Q. 

ISSN* 



j™ »«rt>^..rt.^ t 




JCAl 



IIbbui Efficiency and 
Yietppvross 

Tho Y.M.CA. Physical Pro- 

^: provides aumerous 
of activity for promo- 
lion of Health and Recreation. 

$esaa*»tie»--ModJned and Advanced 

' 1 feuMStag 

.'•Iky Ban "*ftWag 

eWisamiag Pool sad Shower ' 



All Vsdsr essonrMon et Expert 
Instructor*. ^^ 



PHP ff::l 

WiUBeJiver within City Limits 
*WSmv* eoi*jJL&«3 

Two or more cord* in one 
order for delivery at same place 
of millwood at t& S per cord. 

Phone order* ^jy fof 

CAM»ftHMimCa,Hi 



Why 

cood.. Cordwood -d* 

II »d »-»"h 1 »l*^ | «.lr*ersd tn.Uf 

Our Price c?«*d $8.50 

Or««r J or more cord* end net fedactUn 

VICTORIA WOOP CO. 

Phene 2174 »Ot John.o, St. 



ft 



Major-General Sir Herbert Powell, 
K.C.B.. arrived in the city yesterday 
on his way from Siberia to London. 
Oeneral Powell has been serving as 
head of the British Red Cross serv- 
ice in Siberia, with headquarters at 
Vladivostok. He stated that the es- 
tablishment has been demobilised 
now that the troops are withdrawing. 
He expects the Isst of the troops to 
arrive here by the C.P.O.S. liner 
Monteagle, and will be composed 
chiefly of the Hampshire regiment. 
Oeneral Powell arrived here on board ' 
the Blue Funnel liner Ixion. After 
reporting at London he will proceed 
to his home in Wickham, Hants. 

BALL TO CREW OF 

H.M.S. NEW ZEALAND 

i i i ■ ■ ■ 

Preparations ere Under Way to En- 
tertain Boys of Admiral Jeiii- 
coo's Ship 

A committee including the following: 
Paymaster Haddon, Chief Master at 
Arras Hadley. Warrant Officer Grute, 
Petty Officers W. H. Harrison, P. Reeve 
and J. BUgh has been formed for the 
purpose of arranging for a ball in honor 
of the crew of H.M.8. New Zealand. 
The ball will take place at the Alex- 
andra Hall, dancing to commence at 8 
p.m. Refreshments will be served dur- 
ing tbe evening, and Ozuru" '< well- 
known orchestra will be in attendance. 

It is expected that special street cars 
will convey the 'Boys in Blue" from 
Bequlmalt to tho city, and- as Is usual 
with the Navy, everything will be on 
time. No tickets will be sold, but in- 
vitation cards will be issued. 



b the Store for 

Christmas Cards 

* 

WE want you to remem- 
ber this hint, and inci- 
dentally we want you to 
order your private Christmas 
Cards here, tor ours is a stock 
of unequalled variety and 
distinctiveness. Order now 
for early delivery — you'll 
need some for overseas mail- 

■■■) • 



OPENS BRANCH HERE 

American Aircraft Corporation of Port 
Angeles Has Office In City 

Through the enterprise of a former 
Victorian who -nerved as pilot in the 
Royal Flying Corps, the American Air- 
craft Corporation of Port Angel** has 
opened a branch of the sales offices 
here. This company has a plant in 
Port Angeles under <-onxt ruction, and 
according to Mr. Louts Grant Intends to 
make a Strong bid for the aircraft man- 
ufacturing that is expected to boom in 
the near future. 

The local office la located on the 
ground floor of tbe Union Bank Build- 
ing, and Mr.. Grant report* the sale of 
•bares as being very satisfactory. A 
feature of the office la the tableau of 
two-seater aeroplane* busily ongaged In 
a little aerial tussle of their own. 

The American Aircraft Corporation 
»tate that it has two machines under 
way now, and will accept orders for the 
construction or repair of any type f 
aircraft desired. Messrs. All wood. 
Mitchell, liopwood and Taylor are as- 
sisting Mr. Grant in the local Hales de- 
partment. 




Res. Phone 4307R 

.VEJT 

Kitchen 

Nn 

Ci 




AND 

W*a»TV^S 



- areChl— 

heavy 



PHOTOGRAPHY 



Prime 



We have something new and 
beautiful to show you. 

PHONE ,1905,, ARCAftEBUXi, 



HEAVY WESTERN TRAVEL 

Just Returned Victorian Reports Large 
Nambers Are Headed This Way 

Bandmaster Rowland has Just re- 
turned from the Bast and Prairie points 
and reports that the travel to the Coast 
this Winter will probably be one of the 
heaviest in years. The train he trav- 
elled on was running in three sections, 
with berths booked tw» and three dsys 
in advance. He staled that the unusual- 
ly early exodus from, the Prairie this 
Fail was on account of the coldest Oc- 
tober on record In Manitoba and Sas- 
katchewan. Mr. Rowland and his hand 
have been engaged by Hr. Patrick at 
"the Arena this season, sad the always 
popular indoor concert, given by this 
hand win again be Inaugurated at one 
of the theatres this sesson. 

Manitoba. Potatoes Frose* 
omclal agures mads public today by 

Moo.ete bushsls af potatoes have 
Seen fresen In the grs„nd. meaning 7 
loss ot about ll.eeg.ooo. This *■ I 
material reduction from the flgurss 
given out ten days ape. but the ..«- 
•mated yle d this year was only fce#£ 
oo-O bushels, ue *,uomoo i«se u^ J£, 

ey^BBjjjgTs - — w - T nans ■ a* _ 



FOREIGN STEAMERS 
AflE REFUSED COAL 
A T PORTS OF U, S. 

(Continued from Page 1) 

injunction petitioned by the Govern- 
ment wUl be next Saturday. 

Some Restrictions Removed 
CHICAGO, Nov. •— Removal of 
restrictions on soft coal and lignite 
when billed to federal, state, oounty 
and municipal departments and in- 
stitutions, public utilities, daily news- 
papers and a few kindred classifica- 
tions was announced today by the 
coal committees of the Northwestern 
and Central Western railroad regions. 
One of the chief reasons tor free- 
ing coal to the consignees throughout 
the entire country, B. J. Rowe, chair- 
man of the committee of the Central 
Western region, said, was to supply 
coal earn te mines still operating fn 
spite of the miners' strike. 

The full list *of classifications for 
which restrictions were, lifted are): 

Railroads and steam vessels: army, 
navy and other departments of the 
Federal Government, Including manu- 
facturers or producers of supplies for 
the Federal Government when of- 
ficially 'approved; state, county and 
municipal departments and institu- 
tions; public utilities, Including con- 
cerns engaged In furnishing trans- 
portation, light, heat and water Cor 
publio use; also manufacturers of 
newsprint paper, for dally issue, and 
the printerr and publishers of the 
same. 

The cancellation of the above re- 
strictions wss made off active at once 
by instructions issued to all railroads 
In the two regions which »xtend to 
the Pacific Coast The action was 
taken at conferences held by T. W. 
Proctor, chairman of the Northwests 
«rn Region Coal Committee, gad My. 
Rowe, with o. w. Reed, Fuel Ad* 
ministration representative. 



Operations Against 
MADRID; Nov. «.— Operations t 
land and sea for the subjugation of 
the rebels en the coast of Alhucemsa. 
Hpanish Morocco, are being plasms*] 
by the Government. The Chptahv 
General of Morocco arrived In MSihH 
yesterday to confer with onVials 
the contemplated attack. 




Physicians and eye epeesattsts pre- 
scribe Bon- Opt o as a safe hems rsra- 
«*y in the treatment eg *ye troubles j 
and to strengthen eyesight. geld 
under money refund guarantee by si] 

-..■.■■,■.. . 



A wedding beautiful in its sim- 
plicity and religious solemnity was 
that celebrated at three o'clock yes- 
terday afternoon at Christ Church 
Cathedral when Winsome Haxel. only 
daughter of Captain and Mrs. C. t>. 
Neroutsos. of 4« Dallas Avenue, was 
married to Mr. Hubert Weyman 
Bienkinsop, third son of the late H. 
W. Bienkinsop, Esq.. and Mrs. Bien- 
kinsop. of Warwick, England. Rt, 
Rsv. Dr. Schofleld, Bishop of Colum- 
bia, was officiant, and many of the 
friends of the principals were pres- 
ent in the church to witness the 
rites. 

Captain Neroutsos gave away his 
daughter, who made a charming fig- 
ure in her robes of Ivory Thibetan 
silk into which was woven. In pale 
gold thread, a finely-worked conven- 
tional design. The lines of the dress 
were purely classical, the formal 
folds of the material falling- from 
narrow straps of gold at the should- 
ers, being lightly held to the figure 
by a Grecian girdle of braided gold 
cord, tasseled at the ends. The long, 
straight sleeves of Georgette crepe 
were finished at the wrists with deep 
points. The bridal dress was com- 
pleted with a veil of old Limerick 
lace, an heirloom worn by many 
former brides of the family. This 
was clasped to the hair with a circlet 
of orange-blossom which passed be- 
neath the lace Just over the brows. 
A big bouquet of cream roses was 
carried. 

There were no attendants save the 
best man. Mr. J. L. Caesar, who has 
Just returned after five years* service 
overseas. Capt. Jarvis, also recent- 
ly returned, acted as usher. 
* The only* music during the service 
was that furnished by the organist. 
Dr. Watson, who played the Bridal 
Chorus at the beginning and the Men- 
delssohn Wedding Msrch at the con- 
clusion of the ceremony. The flower 
decorations were as conspicuously 
simple as the' other features, the altar 
vases alone being fiUed with white 
chrysanthemums. 

Mrs. Neroutsos. the bride's mother, 
wore a - handsome dress of taupe- 
colbred Georgette with' a broad panel 
of satin of the same color forming 
an overdress at the back. A very 
rich effect wag gained from the heavy 
embroidery in peacock-blue beads. 
The costume was completed by a 
handsome black velvet picture hat 
trimmed with ostrich. 

Ai. the church door the bride and 
bridegroom were received with a 
rain of confetti when they left the 
edifice at the conclusion of the cere- 
mony. At half-past four they sailed 
by the Seattle boat en route for Cali- 
fornia, where the honeymoon is to be 
spent. Ultimately they will make 
their home at Big Creek, Chilcotln. . 
where the bridegroom has a ranch, 
but it is expected that they will visit 
here for a time on their way through. 
The bride's going away dress, which 
was made in Russian style, was a 
lovely creation of porcelain blue 
Georgette embroidered with peace- 
dove grey, with It was worn a wrap 
of blue naval cloth, lined with blue, 
and a handsome sable collar, the gift 
of the best man. Her chic UtMe 
travelling hat was of black beaver, 
with Sage blue flowers and a silver- 
threaded vel] for trimming. 

Many friends gathered at the wharf 
to see them off, afterwards repairing 
to the home of the bride's parents 
for tea. Among the many lovely gifts 
received by the bride was a silver 
subar basin sod cream Jug from 
the Willows Camp Chapter. I.O.D.E.. 
of which she was a member. 



— — 



esrssy * ** *■* J a*w»BBlPB SHBts V»ci a\avti 

Take Advantage of flick's Profit-Sharing Plan and 
.You Can Buy Victory Bonds. 






*• 



Dresses 

of the "Better Kind 
at 30% Less 

Never before have we been enabled to offer so brilliant an 
array of new. Dresses at such low prices — even at regular. 
Especially when it is considered that they are made, of such 
materials as Georgettes, Tricoiettes, Tricotines, Duvetyns and 
other new fabrics. The colors and shadings also are all that 
can be desired. The prices are remarkable — with an additional 
discount of one-fifth. 






— 

Bpsjl 



■PSBSS 



Serviceable Boots for Bo 

^^F^rtBWB^Be^^^ .PBFfF^7B r W mm ^ w 

REASONABLY PRICED 

Keeping s boy's feet shod is a greater 
problem today than ever before.. Here 
is a line of Boys' Boots that will give 
good service, they are strong and well 
made, and are priced very d>*) /»C 
low. Youths' sizes, 11 to 13«fssfefHl 
Boy*' sixes, 1 to 5 — 994US 

issi ' 





Established ISM 



A Few Meat Adjectives 

1 m 



PRJME- FRESH CLEAN 

•RWCY TfiKftER, - CHOldE 

A Few Me at Nouns 

' ' > ■■ w ■■ i n > n i i 



BEEP 
POULTRY 
HAM 
STEAK 



MUTTON 

SAUSAGES 

VEAL 






CHOP 



PORK 

BACON 

LAMB 

CUTLET 







Government, Cor. of Johnson 
Store Phones 31 and 32, Office Phone 76 










•• 



; 





Why Pay J60.00 or $70.00 for a made-lo-order Suit 
when you can do as well here for 

Overcoats to order from S30.00 

■5 Charlie Hope 









I 




SMITH 

The Sincere, World-Famed Evangelist 

NEW DRI-IX HALL 
TONIGHT*/ 8aVkck 

ST. ANDRE 1 
FRESBYTER1AN 
THIS 








•13 











Golf 



Jost Arrived a tee assortment of Golf Salt*, made by. 






1 

1 

i 
i 



■ 



Prices, $50.00 a Salt 

(MkkeJ)IlCilARDSON 

•n4Y«lt» Strati 

■ " ■ 

Gulf Island Service 

(¥iiB.CLR.InterorbanRly.) 



S. f . bland Princess 

Sails from Deep Bay on Mondays, Wednesdays, 
Thursdays and Saturdays at 9 :30 a.m. Interurban train 
leaves the Victoria Depot, Douglas Street (Opposite, 
City Hall), at 8 a.m. 

Returning, a convenient train leaves Deep Bay on 
the arrival of the boat, bringing passengers direct to 
Victoria. • 

■ 

For full information telephone 1969. 



THE PAILY COLONIST; VICTORIA, B.C FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7 % 1919 

i ,'■ ■ , ''.jan i i ■■■■■* 



Taming My Husband 



By Kathleen Pox 



OF A 






« 



• |* % - ...T" i ■ # - ■ «a«j 



n 



*r #" 



Traffic Dcpt 



Phone 1909 



THE IMPENDING COAL 

wstfiSGfa«*s a ss&.Sr 



610412 



MICHELL Ih * **~* 



upply House 

» 1392 and 3433Y 



INSURANCE 



—- 



Wo Handle the Following Mentioned Agendas: 
? t Jp*IRE - - Alliance, Fidelity, Phoenix 
LIFE - - Great West Life Assurance 
ACCIDENT - Ocean Accident Co. 

. _ 
I 



L.— THE WRITINO 
TKI4BORAM 

We bad breakfast together tbe next 
morning but little to nay to each 
other. The horse was not discussed 
at all. Which made ma fear that 
Crittenden would do a* ha had threat- 
ened, aend Pegasus back to Kentucky. 
With a distressed feeling la my heart 
I knew there was nothing I could do 
to prevent It U ha Inalsted upon It. 

I was anxious and worried- after 
Crittenden left for the offlce in the 
oar. I tried to Interest myself in my 
household duties, but this did not oc- 
cupy mo for lon^r. I talsphoned an 
order to the grocer, another to the 
butcher, and than commenced a letter 
to Mother Hayes. But that was im- 
possible, for, until the matter was set- 
tled about Pegasus. I could not write 
to her. I should have to say some- 
thing about the home coming. Also, I 
reflected, I wanted to write Daddy 
Hayes and thank him for his rich 
sift, but that was out of the ques- 
tion if I was not to be allowed to 
keep it. 

Closing my desk, I want to the 
garage.- Pegasus nickered as 1 opened 
the door, and thrust his graceful head 
torwmrd for the lump of sugar I had 
-brought. And, munching the lump, 
the fine fellow seemed to be trying to 
understand what I was saying to him. 
My love tor this beautiful horse, la 
the short time I had loved him. 
amounted almost to idolatry, the 
idolatry a little -girl will bestow Upon 
her favorite doll. 

I heard a motor.. John had re- 
turned. I was still in the garage. 

"John," I called; "come here." 

"Yassum," said John, entering. 

"Did Mr. Hayes glvs you any or- 
dera?" 

"Yaaeum," said John. My heart 
sank. 

"Anything special, John?" I in- 
quired. 

John never will know the relief his 
words brought as he said: "No'm, he 
•aid fob me to bring the cyah back 
an' clean it up good. Tha's all." 

Just why Crittenden had not told 
him to take Pegasus to the depot for 
shipment as he had planned I could 
not guess. That he had relented I 
did not hope for an Instant. I knew 
Crittenden. I thought of it many 
times that day, but the answer would 
not come. At least not of itself. 

But I had the solution soon after 
Crittenden's arrival. It was the first 
thing to develop after he entered the 
house. 

"Bess," he said, in the manner of 
one giving an order, "write my father 
and tell him I am shipping that 
beree to him. Oet it off at once so 
hs will be expecting him. John will 
take the horse to the depot toraoa- 



■P 



J 



not reply. I was searching for tbe 
faintest idea ef a chance. There 
seemed to be none. * 

Crittenden had started upstairs. 
"Better make It a telegram— a night 
letter Instead." he called. "A wire 
will be more satisfactory." 

And then my brave idea came. 1 
grasped It eagerly. After all, per- 
haps. I should And myself not abso- 
lutely helpless. 

"Just a minute, Crittenden," I said, 
a little surprised that my voice did 
not betray the excitement I felt. "It 
»• oasy- enough to say for me to write 
• night letter, but not so easy for me 
to write it. , What would you have ma 
say, Crittenden T How should the 
thing be worded so as not to offend 
your father. How could It?" 
He looked at me sharply. 
"You don't want to do It, that's 
•11." be Mid, his voice flinty. He 
came back down the steps. 

"You are quite right. I don't want 
to do It," 1 admitted; "but that does 
not enter into the question. I asked 
you what to aay." 

"Say! Bay you're aorry and thank 
him, but you cannot) keep the horse." 
"I shall have to tell him why, 
won't I?" 

Crittenden's face suddenly red- 
dened. He knew what I Was aiming 
at. Then he whitened and I knew the 
change was due to anger that had 
followed his embarrassment. 

I now felt very . brave. One does 
when winning. "Do you want me to 
tell Daddy Hayes that I cannot keep 
the horse because you won't allow 
It?" I asked. S 

"Do as I tell you," he command- 
ed.. He was furious. Yet I did not 
shrink from him as I made reply. 

"I Shall not write the night letter 
until you tell me what to write," I 
announced, rebelliously. "If you can 
word tbe msssage so it will not hurt 
Daddy HayesVfeellngs and arouse his 
anger and still tell the truth, then I 
shall do it. But I shall 
responsibility." 



CHARMING WEDDING 
AT CHRISl CHURCH 

Bishop of Colombia Yesterday 
Afternoon United in Marriage 
Miss Winsome Neroutsos 
and Mr. H. W, Bienkinsop 



Tomorrow— PLAYINO THE 
OP PORTIA 



ROLE 



HEAD OF BRITISH RED 

CROSS IN SIBERIA 

Major-Geaeral Sir Herbert Powell, 
K.C.B., Arrived In the City Yes- 
terday on Board the Ixlon 



row. 



K 



I was thinking so hard that I did 



LOOK OUT FOR 'FLU 



.1 



With* Cold. 



winter. 



Yob . 

With the 



not stamped 
It has appeared again 
reported. 
ia't aflord to a 



n. Many 



- a cold, 
throat and bronchial 



i wttn tne nose, throat and bronchial 
^ tubes inflamed and tbe system weakened 
— | you simply invite tbe germs of Influ- 
ensa to attack. 

**■* ■**b» dst* With DOMINION 

C AfeJ? 5 ,i,,i0- c « a «. Bromide 
•md&tahm Tablets) in the red box. 

10 * fa* to*"** ***** taking these 



Let us write your Policies and assure yourself 
of prompt and satisfactory settlements. 




alwaya in the hoaae through the winter." 
No telHng wben yon wilt need this 

S Tth £lt '«■««>• All druggists have 
MIMION C. 1. Q. Jn 3? red new. 
• si one of the standard preparations 
Of tbe National Drag aad Chemical Co. 
♦f Canada, Limited. 




_ INVESTME 
I2Q5BR0AD 



essi 



REGUUTED PHYSICAL 
,. TRAINING 





14 



DON'T TAKE 




DOMINION O.B 

TAeHCTB 

Haass sad bob) 



The Best rVsvo.rta<ron 




* • Pl'SW 



* **irlf******* 



The Y.M.CJL Physical Pro- 
fcrtmme provides numerous 
faethods of activity for promo- 
jtion of Health and Recreation. 

itka— Modified and Advanced 

Basahall 

oXryBeD 
Peel aad 



S- All Undsr Sapsrrlslon ef 
Instructors. 




1= 



' ' V. f 



MILLWOOD 

WUS-BtST AN 
tB.7* Peal CO 

J. PAINE 



«S«P FUEL 

WiU Deliver within City Lfamtn 



Two or more cord* in one 
order for delivery at same place 
of millwood at $$75 Ber cord. 

p * >w> * fffc*» mrlf for 

prompt dettvery at red uced 
price. No. 5004, 



CJIMEIM UMBER CtX.LM. 



Why Pay More? 

For 

Cordwood -Dry 



IS aad tl-lach Blocks Sollwtd Uuida 
Cltr Limit* "^~*— sss 

Our Price cord $8.50 

Orasr » or mere cords aad sot reduction 

VICTORIA WOOD CO. 

Pksae H74 SOP Johnson St. 



Is the Store for 
tiristmas Cards 

a 

WE want you to remem- 
ber this bint, and inci- 
dentally we want you to 
order your private Christmas 
Cards here, for ours is a stock 
of unequalled variety and 
distinctiveness. Order now 
for early delivery — you'll 
need some for overseas mail- 
ins;. 



Major-Oeneral Sir Herbert Powell, 
K.C.B.. arrived in the city yesterday 
on his way from Siberia to London. 
General Powell has been serving- as 
head of the British Red Cross serv- 
ice In Siberia, with headquarters at 
Vladivostok. He stated that the es- 
tablishment has been demobilized 
now that the troops are withdrawing. 
He expects the last of the troops to 
arrive here by the C.P.0.8. liner. 
Monteagle, and will be composed 
chiefly of the Hampshire regiment. 
General Powell arrived here on board ' 
the Blue Funnel liner Ixlon. After 
reporting at London he will proceed 
to his home in Wtekham, Hants. 

BALL TO CREW OF 

H.M.S. NEW-ZEALAND 

.(i 

Preparations are Under Way to En- 
tertain Boys of Admiral Jcili- 
ooe's Ship 

A committee including the following: 
Paymaster Haddon, Chief Master at 
Arms Hadley, Warrant Officer Orute, 
Petty Officers W. H. Harrison, P. Reave 
and J. BUgh has been formed for .the 
purpose of arranging for a ball in honor 
of the crew of H.M.8. New Zealand. 
The ball will take place at the Alex- 
andra Hall, dancing to commence at 8 
p.m. Refreshments will be served dur- 
ing the evening, and Ozard'e well- 
known orchestra will be in attendance. 

It ia expected that special street cars 
will convey the ''Boys In Blue" from 
Esquimau to the city, and as Is usual 
With the Navy, everything will be on 
time. No tickets will be sold, but In- 
vitation cards will be Issued. 



A wedding beautiful In Its sim- 
plicity and religious solemnity was 
that celebrated at three o'clock yes- 
terday afternoon at Christ Church 
Cathedral whan Winsome Hazel, only 
daughter, of Captain and Mrs. C. t>. 
Neroutsos, of 48 Dallas Avenue, was) 
married to Mr. Hubert Weyman 
Bienkinsop, third son of the late H. 
W. Bienkinsop, Esq.. ana Mrs. Bien- 
kinsop, of Warwick, England. Rt, 
Rav. Dr. Sehsflsld, Bishop of Colum- 
bia, was officiant, aad many of the 
friends of the principals were pres- 
ent in the church to witness the 
rltee. 

Captain Neroutsos gave ewey his 
daughter, who made a charming fig- 
ure in her robes of ivory -Thibetan 
silk into whleh was woven. In pale 
gold thread, a finely-worked conven- 
tional design/ The lines of the dress 
were purely classical, the formal 
folds of the material falling from 
narrow straps of gold at the should- 
ars, being lightly held to the figure 
by a Grecian girdle of braided fold 
cord, taaaeled at the ends. The long, 
straight sleeves of Georgette crepe 
were finished at the wrists with deep 
points. The bridal dress was com- 
pleted with a veil of old Limerick 
lace, an heirloom worn by many 
former brides of the family. This 
waa clasped to the hair with a circlet 
of orange-blossom which passed be- 
neath the lace just over the brows. 
A big bouquet of cream roses was 
carried. 

There were no attendants save the 
beat man, Mr. J. L. Caesar, who has 
Just returned after five years' service 
overseas. Capt. Jarvta, also recent- 
ly returned, acted as usher. 
• The only* music during the service 
waa that furnished by the organist. 
Dr. Watson, who played the Bridal 
Chorus at the beginning and the Men- 
delssohn Wedding March at the con- 
clusion of the ceremony. The flower 
decorations were aa conspicuously 
simple as the' other features, the altar 
vases alone being filled with white 
chrysanthemums. 

Mrs. Neroutsos. the bride's mother, 
wore a handsome dress of taupe- 
colored Georgette with a bread panel 
of satin of the same color forming 
an overdress at the back. A very 
rich effect was gained from the heavy 
embroidery In peacock-blue beads. 
The coatume waa completed by a 
handsome black velvet picture hat 
trimmed with ostrich. 

M the church door the bride and 
bridegroom were received with a 
rain of confetti when they left the 
edifice at the conclusion of the cere- 
mony. At half-past fqur they sailed 
by the Seattle boat en route for Cali- 
fornia, where the honeymoon is to be 
spent. Ultimately they will make 
their home at Big Creak, Chllcotln. 
where tbe bridegroom has a ranch, 
but it is expected that they wUl visit 
here for a time on their way through. 
The bride's going away drees, which 
waa made in Russian style, was a 
lovely creation of porcelain blue 
Georgette embroidered with pesos- 
dove grey. With It was worn a wrap 
of blue naval cloth, lined with blue, 
and a handsome sable collar, the gift 
of the beat man. Her chic little 
travelling hat was of black beaver, 
with Saxe blue flowers and a silver- 
threaded veil for trimming. 

Many friends gathered at the wharf 
to see them off, afterwards repairing 
to the home Of the brlde'a parents 
for tea. Among the many lovely gifts 
received by the bride was a silver 



■JW 



77 



Buy Vsctory Bonds and Get Rkh 

Take Advantage of Mallek's Profit-Sharing Plan and 
.^ .You Can Buy Victory Bonds. 

Dresses 

of the "Better Kind 
at 20% Less 

Never Before have we been enabled to offer so brilliant an 
array of new. Dresses at such low prices-— even at regular. 
Especially when it is conside r ed that they are made of such 
materials as Georgettes, Tricolettes, Tricotlnes, Duvetyns and 
other new fabrics. The colors and shadings also are all that 
can be desired. The prices are remarkable — with an additional 
discount of one-fifth. 



S SM«J|JllUUO 

1901 




Serviceable Boots for Bo 

REASONABLY PRICED 

Keeping a boy's feet shod is a greater 
problem today than ever before.. Here 
is a line of Boys' Boots that will give 
good service, they are strong and well 
made, and are priced very d»s) .{»£ 
low. Youths' tire*, 11 to 13 9&AHJ 
Boys' sizes, 1 to 5._.........................*2'8s5 

CHRISTIE 

lssi 




Established IBM 



• 



A Few Meat Adjectives 

■aajsaaaj 1 ■ - san 



1 



. FRESH CLEAN r < 

JUICY J TEfiDER*, > -tHOlCfe < r 



A Few Meat Nouns 






» 






BEEP MUTTON 

POULTRY SAUSAGES 

HAM VEAL ^ 



/ STEAK 

f • ••■; ■ - 



JDHQP 



PORK 
BACON 
LAMB 
CUTLET 



• 






GOOD 




"- '■ " ■ m i i | i s n ■ i , 

* 



Cot. of Johnson 
31 and 32, Office Phone 76 

... . " , n , ■ » 






Women and 

Bubar" baatn "and "cream jug IrVem I Why Pay. $60.00 or $70.00 for a made-to-order Suit 

oY^stz^^s^^ 9 - ' ***** y° u can do «» * cn h « r « *<>* 



■■r 



g>bosM 2379 Sea. Phone 4JD7R 

WEHAVEIT 

A Guarantee* Jftcttic Kfafss* 
Cofte.witfefrt frills ci H45 

kkctric Fixtures Below Cost 

WkMBedric Ce. 




OPENS BRANCH HERE 

American Aircraft Corporation of Port 
Angeles Has Office In City 

Through the enterprise of a former 
Victorian who nerved as pilot in the 
Royal Flying Corps, the American Air- 
craft Corporation of Port Angeles has 
opened a branch of the sales offices 
here. This company has a plant in 
Port Angeles under construction, and 
according to Mr. Louia Grant lntenda to 
make a strong- bid for the aircraft man- 
ufacturinf that is expected to boom in 
the near future. 

The local offlce la located on the 
ground floor of the Union Bank Build- 
ing, and Mr.. Grant reports the sale of 
■■eras as being very satisfactory, a 
feature of the office Is the tableau of 
two-seater aeroplane* busily engsged In 
a little aerial tussle of their own. 

The American Aircraft Corporation 
state that It has two machines under 
way now. and will accept orders for the 
construction or repair of any type of 
aircraft desired. Meaara. Allwood. 
Mitchell. Hopwood and Taylor are as- 
sisting Mr. Grant In the local sales de- 
partment. 



| nifaWwasl jfaasf (fceway thrnkj 



•y 



ANtwemsHtwrr 




PHOTOGRAPHY 



We hive something' new and 
beautiful to show you. 



HEAVY WESTERN TRAVEL 

Just Returned Victorian Reports Large 
Numbers Are Headed This Way 

Bandmaster Rowland has Just re- 
turned from the Beat and Prairie points 
and reports that the travel to the Coast 
this Winter will probably be one of the 
heaviest la years. The train he trav- 
elled on waa running In three sections, 
with -berths booked two and three days 
la advance. Ha stated that the unusuai- 
JT f* r,y •** -UB ,ro »» 0>« Prairie thla 
Fall was on account or the coldest Oc- 
tober on record In Manitoba and Sas- 
katchewan. Mr. Rowland aad his band 
have bean engaged by Mr. Patrick at 
the Arena thla season, aad the always 
popular Indoor concerts given by thla 
*snd will .gala be inaugurated at oaa 
of the theatres this season. 



FOREIGN STEAMERS 
ARE REFUSED COAL 
AT PORTS OF U. S. 

(Continued from Page 1) 

injunction petitioned by the Govern- 
ment will be next Saturday. 

Some Restrictions Removed 

CHICAGO, Nov. C. — Removal of 
restrictions on soft coal and lignite 
when billed to federal, atate, county 
and municipal departments and In- 
stitutions, public utilities, dally news- 
papers and a few kindred classifica- 
tions was announced today by the 
coal committeea of the Northwestern 
and Central Western railroad regions. 

One of the chief reasons for free- 
ing coal to the consignees throughout 
the entire country, B. 1. Rewe, chair- 
man of the committee ef the Central 
Western region, said, waa to supply 
coal cars to mines still operating in 
spite' of the miners' strike. 

The full Hat 'of classifications for 
which restrictions wsrei lifted are: 

Railroads and steam vessels; army, 
navy and other departments of the 
Federal Government. Including manu- 
facturers or producers of supplies for 
the Federal Government when of- 
ficially approved; atate. county and 
municipal departments aad institu- 
tions; public utilities, including con- 
cerns engaged in furnishing trans- 
portation, light, heat and water for 
public use; alee manufacturers of 
nawaprint paper, for dally issue, aad 
the printers and publishers of the 
aama. 

The cancellation of the above re- 
strictions was mads affective at once 
by Instructions issued to all railroads 
in the two regions which extend to 
the Pacific Coast The action was 
taken at conferences held by T. W. 
Proctor, chairman of the Northwest- 
ern Region Coal Committee), fad Hr. 
Rowe. with G. W. Reed, Fuel Ad- 
ministration representative. 









$45 



ii 






Overcoats to order from. 
1*3* 



.. ...... 



r \ 




Charlie Hope 



r I 



WINNIPRO, Nw . s._Accordlng to 
official aguro. made public toda? by 

b • D !| 1 Tl , ? Afrtcaltura about 
MS0.SSS bushel, of potatoes have 

£T ^•^_ fa ' l** **""«' meaning » 
lose of about •l.ose.000. Thla I. " 
material redaction from the flgursa 
given out ten days ago. bat the^etT 

P-HQNE J.905a ARCADE BLDG. ' 9 Jtl^ ^ * »''"'*" »»- tha. la st 



OperaUoas 

MADRID.' Nov. •.—Operations by 
land and aea for the subjugation of 
the rebels on the coast ef Alhucemaa. 
Bpaalsh Morocco, are being planned 
by the Government. The Captain. 
General of Morocco arrived la A grid 
yesterday to confer with oftciak* ov«r 
the contemplated attack. 

Pttow Mr ciiirt 
Bon-Opto for the Eyes 

Physician* aad eye a p aeaaMat* pre- 
scribe Bon-Opto as a safe home rem- 
edy in the treatment ef eye troubles 
and to strengthen eyesight. Bofcf 
under money refund guarantee 



Tile Sincere, World-Famed Evangelist 

NEW DRILL HALL 
TONIGHT*/ 8 o'Clock 

* 

ST. ANDREW'S 

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

THIS AFTERNOON 

at '3 o* Clock 

POWERFUL ADDRESSES ON REAL 
RELIGION FOR ALL THE PEOPLE 











— 



S>«U Sstr fcr 







■511 



district wttn Gypsy Smith, Thursday, 10 a.m., Hi 

. s •r?l,V_*. A. 



' - ' i 



ae 






■i 



'I ' K i nyn i 



K *\£ PAILY, COLONIST, VICTORIA, B.C. FRIDAY 



, NOVEMBER 7J919 

- 



/? 



i n 




Fashion Favors I 

the Pearl Bead 
Necklet 

. That there are fashions in trinkets Just as there 
are in clothes is a. fact that we bin vouch for. 
At present Pearl Bead Necklets are much the' 
vogue, and we, who keep in close touch with 
jewelry fashions, have just unpacked a great 
collection of these Necklets. Lengths vary 
from 16 to 48 inches. There is a great variety 
of cream and pink tints to select from. Prices ^ 

$1.50 to $50.00 
W. H. Wilkerson, the Jeweler 

HIS Government Street "At the Sigh of the Big Clock" 



•£= 



Vancouver Island News 



SOUTH WELLINGTON 
WATER WORKS SCHEME 



Given Legal Notice of 
InteaUoa to Apply for W< 
Rights 







e Whole of the 



. 



a% M S*% 

MacGregor 

■ ■ 1 1 







•' 



. i i 
- -' • 



*■-*. *. 



"' Situated at the corner of View and Broad 
Streets, for rent to a suitable tenant. Floor 
•pace, 10,800 feet. 

This is recognized as one of the finest 



» 



locations in the City of Victoria. 

For Particulars Apply to 

ARTHUR COLES 

• BROAD STREET 



VANCOUVER ITALIAN 

COMMITS SUICIDE 

VANCOUVER, Nov. «. — With a bul- 
let wound on the crown of hie head, 
and a smoking fun in hie right hand, 
with another gun also loaded lying 
at hie feet, a man waa found dying 
at the foot of the stairs in Holly 
Lodge, a West End apartment house, 
about J :80 this morning. 

On 1 
man 

plial. where he died five - minutes 
after being admitted. 

In hla poekel were found United 
States citizenship papers and' a Key 
for Room 1«. St. Francla Hotel. It 
waa ascertained that he reglatered at 
the hotel ML, Carao. without any 
place of residence mentioned. He 
had been staying at the hotel since 
October SO. 

The name on the citizenship paper* 
waa Gfctoee Dloftei. 



ill z:au mis morning. 

n^Sg&WrW.'flhe WHceffttf 
. "was roahed to the General Ilta-, 



In a long letter to the Chief of 
Police. Carao, or, aa he eigned him- 
self in the communications for Chief 
Macrae, D. Catarey, led the police to 
believe that the man ' committed 
suicide. He informed the police that 
he was married to a woman known 
aa Mrs. Lewis some years ago and 



that they had -one child. The wedding 
took place in Seattle, the parties liv- 
ing together until about a year ago. 
He aald that he had been trying to 
Induce hla wife to give tip her mode 
of living. 

CLEMENCEAU CAUSES 
MINISTER TO RESIGN 

PARIS, Nov. 8. — Premier Clemen- 
■eaaW thia raarrijng 'shramdned to hla 
office Albert Lefcrub. » .' Minister o| 
Blockade and Invaded Rfeglbris. and 
demanded the minister's resignation. 
The Premier-' afterwards received 
Andre i Tardlea, head of the general 
commission for Franco-Amrlcan war 
matter*, and sounded him on hla wil- 
lingness to be Lebrnn's successor. 

M. Lebrun is running for election 
aa a deputy from Meurthe and. Mo- 
selle on the same ticket wUfc Deputy 
Louie Martin, who . cast hla vote 
against the peace treaty on the ques- 
tion of ratification by the Chamber 
of Deputies. M. Ctemenceau told the 
minister that he could not permit a 
member of the Clemenceau cabinet 
to figure on the same list with a 
! 'T*«fft;..treaty opponent. 

Minister Lebrun in a letter to 
Premier Clemenceau subsequently 
. tendered his resignation. 







6- 



<fe 



New Importations and Adaptations 

of the Correct Millinery Modes at 20% Off 

Our displays of New Millin- 
ery Modes are characteristic 
and introduce pronounced var- 
iety, beauty in style, and wear- 
ability of fashion's approved 
styles which feature extensively 
— Liberal use of*Ostrich, OfT- 
the-Face Hats, number of Small 
Hats, new downward trimming 
idea showing th» Cavalier 
model. 

Assortment Is as important a 
factor in choosing your- Hat as 
the fashion or material from 
which it is designed. When 
you in your search for a Hat 
that possesses individuality and 
character make an inspection 
of these your conclusion will 
be that at this store assortment 
is prevalent to such an extent 
that satisfaction is assured, 
and, with a reduction ot 20%, 
it should be a pleasure to select 
your Hat here. 

Remember — This sale, will 
only last until Saturday night, 
and every Hat, whether it is 
$5.00 or $20.00, is reduced 
20%. „ 

Special Trimmed Hats at $5.95 

SO Trimmed Hats. Regularly priced up to St 4. 75. Special 

today and Saturday i $5.95 

This offering embraces a profusion of the new and ac- 
cepted styles from which practically every requirement can be 
satisfied at a saving of more than 50%. > 

A word to the wise is sufficient — "Shop Early." 

The South African Hume Shop 

783 Yates Street ~ PVew* 281 a 




NANAIMO. Not. «.— South Wel- 
lington Is going forward In tba water- 
works scheme. The South Wellington 
Development District la advertising 
according to the Aet that It will 
apply (or a license to take and use 
twelve cubic feet and to store 1.00* 
cubic feet of ' water from a apring 
that runs easterly Into the Nanalmo 
River near the E. A X. Railway 
bridge. The water will be diverted to 
a covered reservoir of 10,000 cubic 
feet capacity. - - - • 

SOCIAL AltD PERSONAL 



NANAIMO. Nov. «. — At the quar- 
terly meeting ' in Vancouver yester- 
day of the British Columbia. I. O. 
IX E., Mrs. T. W. Martlndale, of thia 
city, was appointed Echoea Secre- 
tary in the place of Mrs. Cookson. 
who resigned. 

Mayor McKensle returned last 
evening from a trip to the Main- 
land. 

The Adult Bible* Claaa of Wallace 
Street Church held a social evening 
last . night. 

_ The High School pupils and staff 
meet tomorrow night in St. Paul's 
Institute for their annual concert 
and supper. 

Needham Street Sunday School 
will give a concert and social tomor- 
row evening. 

The spacious quarters of the O. W. 
V. A. were not more than sufficient 
for the Inaugural dance of the As- 
sociation held last night. The com- 
mittee feel very gratified at the suc- 
cess of the affair. 



Baslnees Changes 
AIMO. Nov. «.— Malkln * Pear- 
son, wholesale grocers, now doing 
business • on Commercial Street, have 
begun excavations for a warehousing 
premises on Lubbock Square, 'along- 
side the railway tracks. 

Mr. J. C. Allen, formerly of Wil- 
kinson's smithy, is opening an auto- 
mobile painting and body building 
business In the old Silver Spring 
Brewery, Prideaux Street. 
- Messrs. R. Klrkham and. A. L. 
Spurrier, formerly of "Ye Olde Firme 
of Helntxman & Co.." have opened a 
piano store in the old Electric Light 
office on Wallace Street. . 



NANAIMO DRUGGISTS 

FINED THE LIMIT 



Police Cosnt Judge Aas t aa as S»,eo» 
tor ANagoit Whiskey 

Cane Appealed 

NANAIMO, .Nov. «.— J. B. Hadgit*, 
Limited, druggists of this city, were 
today fined f 1.000 in the city police 
court on the charge of aelllng liquor 
in the city of Naaalmo in contraven- 
tion of the prohibition act. Magistrate 
Beevor Potts presided. An appeal 
was entered against the Judgment at 
once. The case arose out of the' 
alleged sale of liquor by a clerk in 
liodgins, Limited, store on a tele- 
phoned prescription: J. B. Hudgins 
admitted in the witness box that he 
had been In the habit of taking pre- 
scription orders by telephone. One of 
thia features of the case Is that three 
of the crown witnesses have left town 
since the proceedings commenced, 
October I. 



Car on R a mp a ge 
NANAIMO, Nov. 0. — An auto 
crashed into one of the plate glass 
windows of Oak Hall store last even- 
ing, demolishing- the gluts but doing 
little other damage. 



Resided In Nanalmo 

NANAIMO, Nov. «.— Buta Sakato, 
the Japanese who murdered his wife 
and three children in Vancouver on 
Monday, formerly resided in Nanal- 
mo. He explained to the officers 
that hla wife wanted a divorce at 
the expense of his name, as another 
Japanese in Nanalmo was infatuated 
with her. 



Harbor Improvements 
NANAIMO, Nov. 6. — Dominion 
Government Engineer Mitchell was In 
the city last evening conferring with 
the Harbor Committee x>tr the Na n a l- 
mo Board of Trade regarding con- 
templated Improvements of the local 
harbor. 



Won at Basket bull 

NANAIMO, Nov. «.— tn a return 
game the Nanalmo "Chevroleta" bas- 
ketball team defeated Cbemainus last 
night at the Athletic Club Arena by 
a acore of 17 to 13. This is the 
second victory for the home team. In 
the preliminary game Harry's defeat- 
ed Oasis by a score of 10 to 8. This 
waa the opening night of the basket- 
ball seaaon. 



CITY ENGINEER 



REPORTS ON BRIDGE 



Recommends That City Council 
Draft By-Law for Single 
Bridge, Eliminating CP.R, 
From Consideration 






■ 



• 



City Engineer F. M. Preston sub- 
mitted a report to the City Council 
yesterday, recommending that a by- 
law authorising the construction- of 
the Johnson Street bridge on the 
basis of a city-owned structure for 
vehicular, pedestrian and street car 
traffic, costing in the neighborhood of 
$426,000. 

Such a plan would eliminate the 
Canadian Pacific Railway from con- 
sideration, and would leave .that 
company free to proceed with ^the 
building of a separate bridge on its 
oWn Initiative. 

"Building of a aingle bridge by 
the city to accommodate, only ve- 
hicles and pedestrians, and street 
cars when found desirable, is, 
In my opinion, far preferable to 
the Joint' bridge scheme," Mr. 
Preston told The Colonist last night. 
"In the first place, it would cost 
$290,000 less than the joint bridge 
und would be much better for pur- 
poses of navigation^ It would, for 
.one t'hlnpr. make the bridge 20 feet 
narrower and therefore much more 
convenient and economical to 
handle." 

May Art Today 

The report of Mr. Preeton was 
drawn up at the request of Mayor 



•_- j. 



«» » ■ ■ i « ■ • ■ t t « »• ■ ■ 



««■■<»«» 



RASCALS * 

Biliousness, Headache, Colds, 

Constipation, driven out 

with "Cascarets" 

l llll T-T-----*'***--T I I , I 



why take nasty cathartics, tucket.- 
ing salts, or stomach-turning oils to 
drive these rascals out? Let gentle, 
harmless Cascarets remove the liver 
and bowel poison which Is keeping 
your head dlsxy. your tongue coated, 
your skin sallow, your breath offen- 
sive, and your stomach sour. Get a 
box of Cascarets at the drug store 
and rid your liver, stomach, and bow- 
els of the excess bile, poisons, and 
waste which are keeping you miser- 
able. Cascarets never gripe, never 
sicken, never inconvenience. They 
cost so little and work while you 
sleep. 



BB5bb»9' i 



Good Old Fir 
Cordwood 

24-in., 16-in., 12-in. blocks, 
$6.60 per cord delivered in city 
limits; 4 cords or more get re- 
ductions. Phone 745. 

White Star Wood Co, 



Opposite E.«N. Ry. Prelf kt Yards 



JOHNSON * BOWSER 

Carpenter* and Builders, 

Genrril Jobbing 

Special TUs Week: 
KITCHEN TAtUS 



cor. Tates sod Vancouver 



tS REAPPOINTED 



Aheriff Rh-faardH Conthnaed on New 
Created by Las* Year's 
Change In Sheriff* Aet 



Following the recent bringing Into 
effect of the provisions of the Sheriffs 
Amendment Act, lilt, whereby pro- 
vision was made for the placing of 
sheriffs on a salary basis , Instead' of. 
aa hitherto, remunerating them OS the 




Victory 
Bonds 




Store Hour* — g a.m. until 6 p.m. 
Wedneadaya until s p.m. 



Buy 

Victory 

Bonds 



A Special Display of 






- 



T 



THOSE who are seeking warmer garments for their children, whether their 
requirements are for outer apparel, .underwear or nightwear. will find 
not only assortments that are complete and up-to-date, but . values that wt 
particularly attractive. 

Children's Coats, Smar t and Serviceable 

* - - ■ - ■ ■■-■» — - - — — — — — -^ ^ 




■*-ita 



Coats of Corduroy Velvet, of 
special quality; in saxe, 6 
years, $14.50 

With extra warm double lin- 
ing, in brown or saxe, 4 or 6 
years, 1 19.50. 

Serviceable Coats of Heavy, 
Dark Colored Coating Tweeds ; 
made in belted style, with 
storm collars; 8 and 10 years, 
$16.50. 



Heavy Brown Tweed Coat, 

belted, crescent pockets, and 
convertible pockets, 6 years* 
$14.50 

Coat of Joffre Blue Cheviot 
Serge, with beaver plush col- 
lar, pleated and button trim- 
med. Unusually smart ; 10 
years, $27.50. ? 

Reefer Coats in Navy, for chil- 
dren of 6 to 8 years, $18.50 
to $22.50 



Children's Sleeping Attire 



Furs for the Kiddies 



Dr. Denton's' Sleepers, in 
sizes 6 months to 6 years, 
for boys, $1.00 to 
$1.60; for girls, $1.10 
to $1.70. 



Flannelette Nightgowns, 
for infants, $1.65. 

Flannelette Nightgowns, 
sizes 1 to 8 years, $2.00. 



fgm^n/fmn, 



Ermine Coney Necklet, 
$6.75, $7.50 and $10. 
Thibet Stoics, $5.50 to 
$11.50. 

Thibet Muffs, $4.75 to 
$13.50 

I 



IK* 

Women's and Children's 



■ 



r 



Cashmere Hose 



Porter, and it will be placed before 
the Council at its next regular meet- 
ing. A special meeting of the Mayor 
and aldermen has been called for thia 
morning, tot consider the condemned 
building question and If there Is suf- 
ficient time the bridge Issue will be 
discussed. 

' The report, provides an authorita- 
tive basis for debate, points out the 
merits and demerits of the various 
plana submit ted. and concludes wii.'-i 
the recommendation for the 'single 
bridge. 

"The coat of ' steel Is steadily 
mounting," said . Mr. Preston. "I 
have made my estimate of costs on 
the present prices, whloh have been 
affected considerably by the Pitts- 
burg strike, but which are likely to 
remain high for an Indefinite period. 
We could not get delivery of ateol 
right now at any price, but we shall 
not need any for nearly a year, even 
if we *tart to go ahead with the 
bridge In the near future. If we start- 
ed construction in May It would take 
us nine months to get the concrete 
foundations laid, and we probably 
^would be unable to put any of the 
wteel in place until early in 1021. 
Might Kmploy ISO Men 

Laying of the foundations for the 
Johnson Street bridge, no matter 
what plan is adopted, will only em- 
ploy from 100 to 150 men, Mr. Pres- 
ton said. He added that he did not 
believe the Dominion Government, 
which has control of waterways, 
would permit the C. P. R. to transfer 
the Red River swing bridge, hero, aa 
was once proposed In the event of 
the failure of the city to agree with 
the company. Mr. Preston believes 
that the Government would insist 
that the company build a bascule 
type bridge, costing in the neighbor- 
hood of $600,000. The cost of the 
Joint railway and vehicular bridge, 
which waa to have been jointly 
financed by the city, the Provincial 
Government and the C. P. R., would 
coat 1710,000, according to Mr. Pres- 
ton's latest estimate. 

The direct cause for Mr. Preston's 
report la, of course, the hitch In the 
negotiations for a Joint bridge caused 
by the insistence of the C. P. R. that 
cars belonging to competing lines be 
debarred from using any portion of 
the bridge. While Mayor Porter has 
wired Mr. Grant Hall, general man- 
ager of the C. P. R., urging the com- 
pany to recede from this attitude, no 
reply has been received, and it is 
generally believed in the City Hall 
that the company will not alter its 
position. 

Provincial Aid 

Whether the Provincial Govern- 
ment would be agreeable to con- 
tribute $200,000 to the aingle bridge — 
thia amount waa. promised for the 
Joint bridge— la still indefinite, but In- 
asmuch as Premier Oliver has In- 
formed Mayor Porter that the stand 
taken by the C. P. R. la unjustifiable, 
considerable assistance la expected 
from the Government. 

Mr. Preston stated that he was 
averse to having two alternative by- 
laws or a referendum submitted to 
the ratepayers. 

"I should think that it would be t 
better plan to put forward one plan, 
and that with th-s endorsement of 
the City Council." aald Mr. Preston. 
"Then the ratepayers would feel that 
the proposition submitted to them 
waa actually the choice ef the city, 
a: id that the City Council, after a 
year's Investigation, waa ready to give 
It undivided support. If two plans 
were submitted, the ratepayers would 
quite naturally consider that there* 
must be substantial faults with both." 



Women's Fine Quality 
White Cashmere Hose, 
$1.50, $1.75 a pair. 

Out Sizes, $2.25 pair. 

White Cashmere Finish 
Hose, 60*>, 85eV to 
$1.00 a pair. 

Fine Black Cashmere 
Hose. $1.25, $1.35, 
$1.50. 1 1.75, $1.85 
and $2.00. 

Out Sizes and extra O.S., 
$2.50 a pair. 



■ ■ 



Women's Brown and Tan 
Cashmere Hose, $1.75 
and $2.00 a pair. 



*•• 









Children's Black and 
White Cashmere Hose, 
5 to 8/,, 65t> to f 1.15 

a pair, . 

We Have also * Children's 
Heavy Cashmere Hose of 
•■ finest qualities in black 
and white. 



Women's 



Raincoats 






i . ■ ■■■ ■ 

Women's Raincoats 
of Paramatta Cloth, 
heavily rubbered 
and made with 
cemented seams, 
$18.50 to $25.00. 
Raincoats of Rub- 
berizrd Tweed, 
$17.50 to $25.00 

Trench Coats, in 
smart, serviceable 
styles, $25.00 to 
$59.50 



v. ' 



■ 



-. 



•• 



EVENING GOWNS— We are rtow featuring the finest assortment of Evening 
Gowns that we have had the pleasure of off erinj. 









— 



• ■ 



Phones i8y6, First Floor 1877, Blouses, Lingerie and Corsets 1878 '3 

Say ward Building, j*ii Douglas Street 






baste of fee* collected by them, .an- 
nouncement is made in the current 
week's Provincial Gazette of the ap- 
pointment of Francla O. Richards as 
aheriff of Victoria County, and Mr. 
Robert Sangater aa deputy aheriff. 

The new act requires the reappoint- 
ment of existing sheriffs where deemed 
advisable by the Provincial Govern- 
ment, and Sheriff Richards' appoint- 
ment is, therefore, merely a formal 
proceeding. Mr. Hangster, who was 
formerly deputy sheriff, but left the 
service, has now been reinstated. 

Similar steps with other sheriffs 
throughout the Province will be taken 
by the Government. 

Italian Kxptoratlon Party 
NAPLES, Nov. «. — The Duke ef 
the Abrussi and his party, who will 
make an effort to discover the sources 
of the Weblscebell River, which flows 
from Abyssinia. through Italian 
Somallland into the Indian Ocean, 
have left here for Mogadlacho. 

Fatally Injured at Football 
NEODESHA, Kan., Nov. f. — Lewis 
Moulton. a member of the Neodeaha 
High School football squad, died yes- 
terday of a broken neck received In 
football practice Saturday. 



way to take an objective is to 

BONDS. 



take it— BUY VICTORY 



New Evening Slippers 

New Pumps received include white and black satin, white kid 
and patent kid. Widths to AAA. 

e.e,m«T« ^ ^ 

MUTRIE C& SQN 

1203 Douglas Street Phone 2504 



HORLICK'S 

Malted Milk for Invalids 

A nourishing and digestible diet. 
Contains rich milk and malted 
grain extract . A powderaolublein water. 



Oldest Established Coal Dealers 
in the City 




Door flats 

that wipe all .the mud 
off, $2 to $2.65. 

B. A. Brown A Co. 

1302 Douglas 3*. 

Union Store 



ii earn 



e ■ «- - \ 

Dainty Blouses 

Made to Your Own 
Order if Desired 




-ii 



Phone 4019 736" Yates St. 



to 

without 

If s easy 

to deliver coal in 
w«t weather, but 

tioa) In snowy 
weather. Or Jar 
"Old WeKnaton" 
3«67 



Walter Walker 
,r* &Son 



Chocolates 



A fresh shipment of Patterson's, Willard's and Low- 
ney*s Boxed Chocolates, in plain and fancy boxes, just 
received. We have an assortment from which you can 
choose suitable boxes for theatre parties, card parties or 
any occasion where a box of candy holds a prominent 
place. 

Priead From 50c to $3.00 

Phone 700 for Your Candy Wants 



BOX CHOCOLATES 
GIVE SATISFACTION 




...*. 






TERRY'S 

TWO DRUG STORKS 

At Fart « On Dongaaa At 

Bot a 

■ttM 



■ 




•• 



' 






10 









I 



= 



■— 




Get Your Boots 
and Skates at 
the Hockey 
Headquarters 



Get them here this week, for in these days of 
uncertain deliveries it pays to rpake selection 
while our stock is large enough to riieej every 
demand. IR^' 



Men'* Automobile 




Skates 



•4.00 



' R«i pal F sal hoi snislu 

-w c35U ..... _ 



:JS:?S 



•7.50 and 



>■■■■■—■■ ii 1 1 i n ■■■■■«*■ 



•6.5© 
*«.©© 



Lsdiss' Hockey Boot* .. 

Hockey Boot* in almost all sizes for ladles and gentlemen 
014 atock and superior rabies at f Je»T5 to.«.:~~— — ;— v***^ 



■i ■' 



SUte»Shwrp«ned, 25c* Pair 



E_3 




BROS. 






. 



719 YaSa. St. 



Bicycles, Sporting Goods and toys 



•17 



c 






THE' DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA, B.C FR IPAY. NOVEMBER 7, 1M9 



. 'I 'w 




WincWer and Dominion CrtridfM, Shotgun Shells, 
Bicycle* and AcceKories 









WE ISSUE GUN LICENCES 



HARRIS * SMITH 

3177 1220 Broad St. 



at*. 



■ 



\ 



IF! IF! IF! IF! 






If ypu contemplate buying a Trutk we ask you to be food enourh 
to allow us to nrove the merits of the "PATRIOT' Truck. A Truck 
built for business — a Truck that "stands up" — a Truck that Is not an 
experlgtent For sale on Vncouver Island- only by— 

BLANCHARD'S MOTOR CO. 

S. G. Blanchwd TBog. Steel* 

Port Sti Neat Corner Cook !*••• 1117 



a 



■ ■ ■ ■ ■ n 






■ 



Ban on Hen Pheasants 
Will Not Be Raised 

,■—— — a— «e»W _ mm^-^^m 




Lloyd Cook Signed to 
Manage Millionaires 



H i i »■ 



— — 



Open Season on Hen 
Pheasants Abolished 

Government Acts on Recommendations and Re- 
scinds Order for Legalizing ShootirigT-Ciosing 
Date for Cock Pheasants Brought 
Forward a Week 



m i 



— 



- 

Come Around This Evening and Let Us 
Get Acquainted 

VIMY BOWLING ALLEY 

(Formerly Arcade Bowling Alley) 
Basement Pemberton Bldf. Fort Street 



i ■' ■ 



■ ' ■■ " * " ■»' " i ) i > JIK 



TTT 



JAMES GREEN 

GUN MAKER 

SHOTGUNS 

. wanted It causa Doubt* Himinw- 



Phone 1714 



psxi 




GUNBOAT MADE POOR 
| SHOW WITH FARMER 

Ptllcd to Uve Up to Reputation to 

Bout at Seattle— Storey antf Yqung 

KetefceU Stage Real Fight 

"SBATTLB. Nov. t.^A throng wfifeh' 
Jammed thaFmh Avenoe>v»d4*orlum, 
until the f lremea .oloaed the door* wu 
present at the Arena Wr"" the boxing 
nfegrnnime tonight *Qunb0at" Smith, 
of knockout fame, was there, and so 
waa Frank Farmer, chief citizen of 
Kapowaln. Waaaw. , ^ ,, ^ 

The largest by' many hundreds that 
has near seen a ring contest here saw 
the bald-headed logger win a decision 
over "Gunboat" on sheer aggressive- 
ness; win, because he did all the forc- 
ing, and what iwie oWn punching 
there was Aha btg fellow displayed In 
the six-round go. - — 

The contest tacked the spectacular 
features espected. Like other celebri- 
ties who have dropped off here to 
ah'ow their merchandise, the gunner 
failed to live vp to advance 'notices, t 

The semi- wind-up was tM battle of 
the evening. Jimmy Storey, Seattle ' 

■ iitv ■ •• • ,• ;■ 'i . • r 



welterweight, and Toung Ketchell. ot 
Milwaukee, going six lightning rounds 
to a draw. 

Punny O'Brien, an old favorite here; 
and Merb Taylor boxed a draw. 
' Eddie Qulnn won a technical knock- 
out over a dark skinned youngster* 
named Joe Grossman. ' 

EXPRESS BlLUAfflS 

Matches played in the third round of 
the Empress billiard handicap tourna- 
laet algal resulted** follows: 

MUHgae <©«) be— at Vincent (r 76 > 
by three points. 

Olson <r75) beat fiumher ., «jr It) kg 
til aelet.. 

The beet breaks of the Seeping were 
made by MUllgaa who made J9, J« and 

' » ,. ■>» i . » ' 

The Comrades' soccer line-up foe 
the. game against the North Wards at 
the Jubilee grounds tomorrow after- 
noon will be a* follows: 

Lomu; Dennell and Oomm; Green, 
Pitta, and ;>a viae: Harper, Bloom, 
Wgtton; BrtetbV. Mcllmoyle; reserves, 
Fyvie, Besler and Patterson. 



-rrr- 



I 'I n 

I 







We Hive a Complete Slock of 

BALL-BEARING 

IPLLER SKATES 



E.G. Prior & Co. 

** rimmed JJabflhy 

Cor. Government and Johnsoh Sts. 



As foreshadowed In Wednesday's 
Colonist, the Government, acting on 
the advice of the Game Conservation 
Board, haa adopted the suggestions 
made some time ago and reiterated in 
these columns, and has rescinded the 
regulation allowing an open season 
of one week on hen p he asa n ts. 

They have- gone one better, and 
have curtailed the pheasant season 
generally by one week, the last date 
on which cock pheasants may be shot 
this year being now November II, 
with no open season at all for hens. 
Better late than neve*. This move 
will receive the commendation of all 
real sportsmen, who are not In the 
class which selfishly wants to shoot 
off all the game, while there la any 
to shoot, without regard for future T 
years or future generations. As 
pointed out in these columns several 
times since the pheasant season 
opened, the birds are, to put It mildly, 
scarce this year, no doubt owing to 
the mistaken policy of legalising the 
shooting of hens last year, so scarce 
Indeed In 8aanich that they were In 
danger, of extermination in that dis- 
trict, were hens allowed to be shot. 
~Aa 'admitte d f y t h» ~Qame Board/ 
there is abundant evidence^ that a 
number of hens have been killed, 
"ruthlessly shot and left where they 
fell," to use the words in the official 
announcement and explanation of the 
alteration In the regulations. It 
might also be added that there 1b 
abundant evidence that numbers of 
pheasants were killed before the 
legal date, and all sportsmen will 
agree that the Game Board is quite 
right In stating that it is quite Im- 
possible to patrol at all times and fn 
all places in the various districts, but 
at the same time are asking why it 
Is that, jvtth the admittedly enormous 
increase in the number of hunters, 
the additional revenue from licences 
has not been used in putting on at 
least a correspondingly larger staff 
of deputy wardens. 

Worse on Mainland 
Conditions on the mainland from 
all accounts have been worse than on 
the Island, but here, although all 
who know him will agree we have 
at least one highly-capable and ef- 
ficient warden, the "patrol" haB been 
totally, inadequate. 

The hunters of Victoria are for the. 
most part good sportsmen, and they 
have been asking for the abolition of 
the -open season on hen .pheasants be- 
cause- they know It Is In the >best in- 
terests of game conservation' and of 
sport. Now they have another sug- 
gestion to make, and that is. that 
the season on e.u*U shield be es- 
tended until the eat off the pea s. 
Just as all are agreed en the scarcity 
ot pheasants, so are all agreed on the 
abundance of quail. These birds are 
still In thousands throughout all the 
districts where quail t> are usually 
found, even though large number* 
have been shot, and, It is claimed, 
there Is no fear tot any harm being 
done by extending the season as sug- 
gested. 

The official statement concerning 
the alteration in the pheasant shoot- 
ing season handed to the press yes- 
terday follows: 

Official Statement 
On the recommendation of the 
Game- Conservation Board the Game 
Regulations for 1911 have been 
amended, curtailing the pheasant 
shooting season, and closing the same 
on the night of November lltb, 
which is one week earlier than the 
date originally set. 

This Is the outcome of strong rep- 
resentation which haa been made to 
the Board by the various Game As- 
sociations on the mainland, which 
Include the districts of Vancouver. 
North Vancouver, Delta. Chllltwack, 
and Ladner. and supplemented by 
opinion obtained from the officials ot 
the Victoria and Island Fish and 
Game Association. The Game Con- 
servation Board also obtained reli- 
able reports from the officers- in the 
various districts from which it is evi- 
dent that with the greatly Increasad 
number of hunters the birds have 
not only been hunted on a far more 
extensive Mc«ie than In previous yon re 
but numbers of hen pheasants have 
been ruthlcvely *hot and left v/hrre 
they fell. In spite of the fact that th > 
Regulatlns had made provision for 
*hootlng hens luring the 1-ist week 
of the open season. 

Consequently the Intended privi- 
lege of shooting bens for a limited 
period has, had to be done away 
with, add hunters who are ieprlved 
of a week's shooting must blame 
those who abnsed the open season, as 
In spite of a number of prosecutions 
for "hen pheasant" cases, there Is 
abundant evldenco that a number of 
hens have been killed, it being quite 
Impossible to patrol at all times and 
in all places In the various districts. 
The Victoria and Island Fish and 
Game Association at the Secretary's 



request for their opinion wired as 
follows: — 

"Officials Victoria and Island Hah 
and Game Association unanimous In 
belief should be no open season for 
hen pheasants." 

Several of the associations on the 
Mainland requested that the season 
be closed at once, but the Board felt 
that sufficient time should he given 
for proper publicity and the above- 
mentioned date waa therefore chosen 
by which tlale sportsmen will have 
had a full month for shooting cocks. 
and the open week for hens, which 
would have started the next day. will 
be abolished. 

It Is hoped that all sportsmen will 
co-operate In making the closure 
date — November l«th — as widely 
known as possible. 

INTEREST IS GROWING 
IN BILLIARD LEAGOE 



Close Games Seen in Last 
Night's League Match by 
Large Crowd — Perry Makes 
Fine Uphill Fight 



U\RGE ATTENDANCE 

AT OPENING OF RINK 



One Thousand Meriy Skaters 
Thronged Arena Last Even- 
ing—Largest Crowd~ Since 
First Opening 



In the Two Jacks billiard league 
last night Frost's team won from 
Hlnson's team by 11)4 to 1063, the 
ful! scores being as follows: 

Frost. 260; B. J. Perry, 219; White, 
168; WUson, 250; Edwards, 250. TotaJ, 
1134. 

Jlinson, 139; E: Fetch. 250; Mcll- 
moyle. 260; Norton, 213; Lamb. 111. 
Total, 1013. 

Very keen interest is being taken In 
the league matches and (here was a 
large crowd on hand to see the play 
lost night. Possibly the most Inter- 
esting of the five games was that be- 
tween Perry and Petch, The, former 
was away behind as Petch was n'ear- 
ing his points, but made a great ef- 
fort to get on terms. All the games 
were closely contested, except that 
between the two captains, Hlnson be- 
ing completely off his game last night. 

This evening a battle royal is ex- 
pected in the handicap match between 
Hall and Creedon at 8 o'clock. These 
two players start' from the same mark 
of "receive 50," and are expected to 
put up a fine close struggle. 

SPECIAL FOOTBALL 
MEETING IS CALLED 



YOU ARE 



MATCHES 
FRE( 

MORRIS' SPECIAL 
SMOKING TOBACCO 

Cool and Sweet, 15c per 
Packet. 

E. A. Morris, Ltd. 



aa> las. 



ma 



One thousand people at the Arena. 
last evening hailed with delight the 
opportunity once more to don the 
steel blades for the fascinating Win- 
ter sport. The many devotees of 
skating were plainly delighted to he 
again gliding around the spacious 
sheet of Ice to the music provided by 
Rowland's band. 

To the strains of appropriate dance 
music the many couples made the 
rounds with manifest seat and enjoy- 
ment and the speed artists were given 
|n opportunity between' whiles to 
|lve an exhibition of their 'prowess. 
(There were some clever amateurs 
with both a burst of speed and an 
aptitude for difficult stunts, but the 
spacious rink gave an opportunity for 
all, including the novice, to enter 
Into the enjoyment of the evening. 

"This Is the largest crowd we have 
bad on a first night since the open- 
ing of the Arena some years ago," 
stated Mr. Lester Patrick, manager 
of the Arena, last evening. Mr. Pat- 
rick waa confident that there would 
continue to be large attendances this 
year, the war being over and all the 
boys home. 

— Mr. Patrick announced that tonight 
the rink will hold a special session. 
The band will be In attendance and 
there will also be a skating exhibition 
by Mr. Pete Muldoon, manager of 
the Seattle Arena and Hockey Clnb, 
and Mr. George Brian, one of- the 
world's most famous fancy akatlng 
artists. 

Aristocrats on too 
Eddie Oatman and Bobble Genge 
were seen on the Ice getting Into 
form for the coming season. They 
both seemed to be having a great 
time all by themselves. Frank Pat- 
rick. President of the Hockey League, 
and Pete Muldoon. manager of the 
Seattle team, were* also at the rink 
last evening. 

The British Columbia Electric 
Railway Company gave an excellent 
car service and handled the exceed- 
ingly large crowds without any trou- 
ble. 

Mr. Pete Muldoon, manager of the 
Seattle* Arena, who, with Mr. George 
•Brian'" will- give the exhibition- of 
fancy skating tonight, Is known from 
coast to coast as being one of Ameri- 
ca's cleverest fancy skaters. Tonight 
he will give an exhibition of fancy 
skating on 26-inch stilts. This stunt 
has never been performed hy any 
other skater In Canada or the United 
States and will certainly be .Interest- 
ing to see. Last evening at the open- 
ing of the rlnk Mr. Muldoon was 
seen making his rounds and for a 
While the whole crowd ' stopped to 
watch his antics on the Ice. 
A Famous Skater 
Mr. George Brian is a born. skater 
and from the age of 14 be has prac- 
tically lived on skates. When a boy, 
under the charge of John 8. Johnson, 
then world's champion Ice abater,' he 
left his home at Duluth and went 

Will Investigate Charges Laid^^S 8 ±C"^^* w K 

visited all the large cities of Europe 
and Asia giving exhibitions. While 
In Melbourne, Australia, In 1111. he 
gave Instructions In fancy skating to 
Lord Northcote, then Governor-Gen- 
eral of Australian and Lady North- 
cote. During the past few years he 
haa been giving skating exhibitions 
In Seattle, Portland, Spokane and 
San Francisco. It Is expected that 
Mr. Brian will -remain the Winter In 
Victoria and the many fancy skating 
artists here will have an opportunity 
of seeing his expert work. 

Special selections will be played 
by Rowland's band, and skating will 
commence at 1:15 p.m. 

PORTLAND BOXING 



Against Club Member— In- 
termediate Games for Satur- 
day Announced 



President W. H. Hadley of the Vic- 
toria and District Football Association 
announced last night that representa- 
tive delegates of the association are 
requested to attend a special meeting 
of the league at the K. of C Hut this 
evening at 7:46. The special business 
to be done is the hearing of the charge 
laid against Mr. Cbarmen of the G. 
W. V. A. Football Club. Mr. Char- 
man, with any witnesses ha wishes to 
call, and any person connected with 
the case are asked to attend at the 
time stated. 

The referee appointed for tomor- 
row's game between the O.W.V.A. and 
Foundation teams is Mr. Lock, and 
not Mr. Oarlock as previously pub- 
lished. The Intermediate games are 
as follows: 

At Work Point — Wests vs. Army 
and Navy; referee, Mr.-Oliver. 

At Beacon Hill— Metropolis VI. Pos- 
tal Service; referee, Mr. Stokes. - 

At Willows— Yarrows vs. Firemen; 
referee, Mr. Thornton. 



0L0 COUNTRY FOOTBALL 

LONDON. Nov. I. — International 
League football results follow: 

Scotland, 3; Ireland, 0. 
/ Rogby Results 

Oxford University. II; United Ser- 
vices, I. 

Cambridge University. Is; St. Bar- 
tholomew, a. 



Meyers Beat Engcl ■ 
DUBUQUE, Nov. I — Johnny Meyers, 
claimant of the middle-weight wrest- 
ling chemplonshlp. tonight defeated 
Heinle Engel, Iowa middle-weight 
champion, two falls out of three. Mey- 
ers won the first fall In 44 minutes 
with a double wrist lock snd the*thlrd 
In II minues with a body scissors. 
Engel took the second In five minutes 
with a cross body and bar arm hold. 



.•Kkl" 
HALIFAX Nov 



I. — The *«o*inf 



match scheduled to go fifteen rounds 
tonight between "Kid" Herman, of 
New Tork, and Harry Jonas, of Hall- 
fax, was wen on a decision by Herman 
at the end of the ninth round. Jones 
fell In the eighth but waa able to go 
the ninth. This was his limit, how- 
ever, and the boat wont to the New 
Torker. 



TORONTO, Nov. I.— It ie a great 
year for Ontario farmers, this fact 
being again demonstrated yesterday at 
Varsity Stadium when Guelph O.A.C 
defeated Varsity III. In the fleet of 
the home-and-home Rugby games for 
the western group of the Junior Inter - 
The acors wag 11 to e. 





Billiards **«S8N 
Tobaccos 



(Whokaalc and Retail) 



E 



Pocket Billiards, Store, 

Cafe, Fountain 

First Floor 

efl 

Finest Billiard Room in 
Canada 

1313-15 Government St 

Victoria, B.C 
MATCHES FREE 




— — ■ 






i-Jd. 



AND VISIT TJS 



7:30 p.m. 



/ : 



next Saturday, wet'.or'fffte, our Tally-Ho starts 
from the Dominion Hotel for the Observatory. 
If. the weather is cloudy or hazy you will hear 
a free lecture with lantern slides. Don't miss 
it. Round trip only $1.00. 



0C C. C& C. T 

•mom. » Phonos "Carofel 



• 



8SS 



.181 and 



"Carefnt 




SERVICE A 

mod Men" Day and Night 



Limousine* 



Service 



m 



-at 



Three Big Values lit Cigars 

'A3.Q.* per, box of 50 ., . . . -. . v g.W 

Steele'* Special, per box of .50 . . . . r t3.W 

Steele's Pejfectos, per. box: of 5p. »r»^y ■ .$3.75 

C A. STEELE 

Union Bank BuiWinf 610 View Street 
Only Union Cigar Store in trie City 



iMMavtm br see. Fissiag Taekw sm Aamynitioa 

W. N. LENFE 




to PichoB & Lenfesty) 
PAY US A VISIT 




t+4 



ii ii i f t* 

Ask for Traveller or Traveller's Club 

Union Made Ggar 
every •#» Carries Certificate of Pure Havana Leaf 

H6YLE limited 

Sole Distributors 
Phone 4911 1700-04 Doug Uu Street 



PORTLAND, Nov, «.— Billy Mascott, 
of Portland, coast bantamweight 
champion, knocked out Harry Paul, 
of Denver. In the eighth round of a 
sclfeduled tan-round fight here to- 
night. ** 

-Frankle Rogers, Seattle, and Harry 
Casey, Seattle, welter-weights, fought 
a teh -round draw. 

Earl Zimmerman, Portland, ban- 
tamweight, received a six-round deci- 
sion over Sammy Gordon, Portland, 
and Bud Ridley, Seattle bantam, waa 
awarded a four-round decision over 
Oeorge Franklin, Portland. Battling 
Mackln and frankle Webb, Portland, 
lightweights, fought a six-round draw. 

Met r opo lis Line-up 

The following players are requested. 
to meet at the Metropolis pool rooms 
at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon In 
preparation for the game' between the 
Metropolis and Post Office soccer 
tesms at Beacon Hill: LldrteJI, Latn- 
phere, Taylor, McGlll. Seville, Dry- 
borough. Qulnn, Barrle. Motion, Aetrby 
and Ackerman; reserves, WhKe and 
Donaldson. 



■ I ■ n 1 1 i —a—— — i 

PIANOS TUNED 

•r a seaetleal staae w asw trmm the 
Madias teeta t aa Oea*t llwm «f test 
•Id staae till res sat a fees — t i e —at 



4141 



Come Up and See Us This Evening 



We Would Like to Meet Yon 

TRY OUR FREE APPLES 

Get the H*bit— Meet Me at Fit.'. 



FITZ'S BILLIARD PARLORS 

mer riiiHJall T end Yate. Sbreets fsaTMii, Yates Sti 



; 5' 




Vital to Car Owners 

You want to reduce the cost of up- 
keep. You want to keep the car 
out of the repair shop. 



DO IT 
TODAY 



•aeasseaH thai sees 
aasss from the crank « 
after seine eaanrag with 
Is fed to the 




MOTOR NECESSITIES CO. 

•7fS> 7W B.C Perils ii hem PaflSiifc Victoria. l.C 



^HE DAILY" COLONIST. VICTORIA. B.C. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1919 



It 



r 



Victoria Arena Opens 
With Big Attendance 





Victoria Runner Wins 
In University Sports 




Tomorrow— Saturday— Will Be the Last Day off Our Great 

Smoke Damage Sale 

Don't take this announcement calmly — think about it. Realize that as soon as our store 
closes on Saturday night you will have missed a great opportunity to save substantially 

on the Clothing you need for this Winter and next Spring. 

• *^ 

We are out to make it worth your while to shop here tomorrow, for we have tjie remain- 
ing items of several sale groups of clothing to dispose of and will do it in one day through 
the sheer magnitude of the values we offer. Tomorrow — Saturday — all sale offerings will 

be marked at 




• 




It has always been our policy to carry 
a stock of unbeatable style, quality and 
freshness. 

Smoke from a recent fire and handling by 
sale crowds have worked havoc with the fresh 
appearance of our stock— hence this great 
— sacrifi c e fo r tomorrow only? — 

t 

Suits at Half Price 

15 Only, Smart Suite for Young Men — Just the thing: 
for the young* fellow about to dress in long pants. 
Smart brown and grey mixtures, in sizes 3 1 to 34. 

Srfeuf 6 : 00 - $12.50 

28 Suite in Smart New Stylet— This offering includes 
some of the finest materials we have in stock. There 
is no regular size range in any single line, but all 
sizes from 36 to 44 are represented. 
Regular $65.00. &*20 CA 

Half Price fOaiidv 



■ 



Half Price Clearance off 
Overcoats 



v 



15 Men a Overcoats in medium weight tweed. Smart 
slip-on style and splendidly tailored. 
Regular $30.00. <£ 4 if* 4\i\ 

Half Price S 1 O.UU 

25 Overcoat* in smart shades of brown and grey. Styles 
include neat-fitting slip-on and Chesterfield models. 
Regular $40.00. CO A AffY 

Half Price 9*** "■ w w 

Slip-On Coots in smart black and grey 
checks, also dark brown herringbone pattern. Guar- 
anteed showerproof. 

Half Price yiJUivv 



Furnishings Prices Just Half What They Were 

Note the Underwear Snaps! 



SUrto— Ten dozen slightly soiled stiff- 
cuff Shirts. 
Regular to $3.60. 
Now , . . , 



Underwear— Stan field's silk and wool 
2-piece Underwear. Regular listed 



>enty dozen soft-cuff Shirts 
in. smart patterns. 
Worth $3.00. 
Half Price 



^ 4 f*A price S5.25 a garment. 

$1.50 .«. $2?5 

lozen Suits of 
'ear. 

$3.75 



$1.50 



Underwear— Twenty dozen Suits of 
Combination Underwear. 

ama Si' ▲_ -bums*, a* 

Regular $7.50 ■ 3 
Half Price ..... 



Underwear— Fifteen dozen odd pieces 
of Winter Underwear, shirts and 
drawers. Regular to 
$3.80 Each. <£a| I~f\ 

To Clear at ^l.DU 

Fah Hats — Ten dozen Men's Soft Felt 
Hats, all sizes. Regular 
$8.00 Value.. Q>A t%f% 

For ^HfaW w 



'•Sweater Coats with roll collar; shades maroon, grey and navy. 
- $12.00. ' To Clear at . . . . 1 '. .' t . . . 



$6.95 



= 



For the Last Time— 20% Off Ladies' Furs! 



^ This stock of furs is unsurpassed in the'etty for variety of display, smai 
ployed in their make-up. It is, in fact, a showing in Victoria of the choicest 
Cough Fur Co., of Toronto, the- largest fnr house in the British Empire. Do 



without making a purchase 



smartness of styles and quality of skins em- 
items from the stock of the Seller s- 
not let this opportunity to save 20% pass 



"YouTl Like 
Our Clothes" 
-Rgd. 



3^at= 



i 



FANCY SKATERS ARE 
RALLYING TO CLUB 



Secretary Urges Speedy Appli- 
cation for- Membership to 
Avoid Delay in Starting the 
Season's Actrvity 




Num«r us Inquiries have b«*n com- 
ma ta to the secretary Of ths Vletorie 
Kkatina Club, which is botes; reorgan- 
ised after the enforced: Inactivity due 
te the war. with reaarel to the nros- 
Jpecta of resuming the crab's actrvtttat 



this Winter. The attention of former 
members Is called to the necessity of 
apply ins at once tp the secretary, 113 
Pemberton Building, telephone 64S7, 
so that no time may be lost In a-eUin* 
under way. Itt former years delays In 
start Ins* have Invariably resulted In 
complaints on account of the shortness 
of the season, and It Is hoped that this 
year's club may be able to hold its first 
meet in the course of a fortnight. 

Y.M.C.A. SWIMMING 

Fast Times Made ta Weekly Haadl- 
caps— ure-8avtajr 1>au la Very 
Creditably 



Last alcht the T .M. C LA. Swtmmiaa 
Club contested some dtaVmlt events at 
their weekly hand leap me* tin*, fast 
times belaa made by the winners. 

la the le-yard Itft-ssrftss; third 



method teat. J. Marshall won wJ th an 
excellent performance, with Al. McKln- 
non and J. Barclay second and third re- 
specUVeiy. In the 40-yard , soulllns. 
hands only, o. Bldlake showed reel 
cU»«, though Angus McKlnnon and J. 
Marshall were dose to his heels, in the 
<*-yard polo ball carry T. N. rllbben 
gathered th* first place on' a first per- 
formance tbe bsndlcapper having evi- 
dently given him more than be de- 
served. O. Mdtske and Al. McKlnnon 
follower him home, but were usable 
to catch hiss. 

Next week s two hundred ynrd race 
with clothes. Including boots. Is billed, 
also beckswlmmlng te yards without 
arms. Both are dlmcult events and 
should bring out s large fleld. 

A meeting of the executive will take 
place immediately after tbe meet next 



"TAR BABY" LOSES HIS 
CHAMPIONSHIP TITLE 

TUL8A, Okla.. Nov. «.— Harry Wills. 
of New Orleans, won the negro heavy- 
weight championship tonight when he 
was given the decision over Sam Lang- 
ford, af Boston, in a fifteen-round 
bout by Referee Rd. Cochran, of Kan- 
sas City. Langford won the title belt 
here recently by defeating Jack 
Thompson of St. Joseph. Mo. Wills 
led the fighting all the way. 

The Foundation soccer team for 
tomorrow's game against the O.W. 
V.A. to he played at tne jubilee Hos- 
pital, kick-off at J; 45. will be com- 
posed of T. Bridges; Chaster and Bi- 
llot t: Munro. Clegg and Meaner; 
Cosier. Attwell. Southern. Speak and 
Lumley. Reserves: Miller. Allan and 
Clare 



FRANK PATRICK WILL NOT 

BE PLAYING MANAGER 



Lloyd Cook' Will Undertake the 
Task of Guiding Millionaires 
on Ice — Last Year's Players 
Expected to Report Again 



VANCOUVER. Nov. ».— Krunk Pat- 
rick will not manage the. Vancouver 
hockey team In the 1818-30 cham- 
pionship race of the Pacific Coast 
Hockey Association. Finding that he 
cannot . handle both the playing and 
business ends of the game at the same 
time, tbe local magnate has relin- 
quished the managership of the team, 
and' has appointed Lloyd Cook, last 
year captain of the Millionaire squad, 
to manage tbe Millionaires in the com- 
ing series. Frank Patrick has had 
full charge of the Vancouver squad 
since the P.C.H.A. was organlbed a 
number of years ago. 

Lloyd Cook's signed contract to play 
with Vancouver this season has ar- 
rived at hockey headquarters and is 
locked in the strong box along with 
those of Alf. Skinner and the Adams 
brothers. Cook *ls one of the Van- 
couver star defence players. He has 
been with Frank Patrick's aggrega- 
tion since 1915, with the exception of 
the season of 1917, when he was with 
Spokane. He will play on the de- 
fence with Art Duncan this season. 

All matches in the P.C.H.A. series 
this Winter will go to a finish as in 
the past, the plan to adopt the Eastern 
system of cessation of hos'4Iitles If 
the teams are even at the end of 
twenty minutes' 'overtime play having 
been abandoned. Coast officials realise 
that the fans want decision contests, 
and the only change to be made in 
the overtime rules provides for a full 
ten-minute rest at the end of the 
third period and .before the players 
start Into overtime. In the pant only 
five minutes were allowed for the 
puck chasers to recuperate before 
starting play again. In the East the 
teams play twenty minutes overtime 
in the event of a tie at the end of the 
third period. If the teams are still 
tied the game is called off. The Coast 
system insures a decision. 

All Vancouver contracts have been 
sent out. and with the exception of 
Mickey Mackay and Barney Stanley, 
it Is expected that all members of 
last year's team will be on hand again. 
Players will report here December 18. 
Coast officials will shortly hold their 
annual meeting and get down to the 
business of drawing up a schedule. 
No decision has yet been reached re- 
garding the length of the season. 



WILL MOVE SHAMROCK 
TO SAFER QUARTERS 






Lipton Finds Yacht's Mast on 
Verge of Deterioration- 
Would Cost Huge Sum to 
Replace If Damaged 



NEW YORK. Nov. «.— Shamrock 
IV., Blr Thomas Lipton's America's 
Cup challenger, will be put overbefcrd 
in South Brooklyn in a few days and 
towed up to City Island. There she 
will be hauled out and housed for the 
Winter. Sir Thomas' houseboat Kil- 
larney, with the challenger's sails, al- 
ready has been taken to City Island. 
Her masts and spars will follow her 
there. 

The moving of the yacht was a re- 
sult of a recommendation of Charles 
E. Nicholson, her designer, after he 
Inspected her. The South Brooklyn 
yard, where she has been hauled out 
and housed in with galvanised iron 
since she arrived here shortly after the 
outbreak of the war In 1114, la 
Jammed with merchant ship work. 

The roof of the building In which 
the spars ssere kept was found to have 
caved in. During the tearing out of 
the cabins of the yachts to convert 
them for war work several bath tuba 
were tossed on the spar shed and the 
roof sagged under the weight. It waa 
found that the challenger's great hol- 
low wood mast was on the verge of 
deterioration. The mast, which is the 
laritest of its kind ever constructed, 
cost 130.000, and It was figured It 
would cost twice that sum to replace 
II, even if the work could be done in 
the crowded shipyards of the United 
Kingdom. The sails stowed away on 
the Klllarney were~in good condition. 

VICTORIA RUNNER 
WINS HONOR IN 
'VARSITY SPORTS 

The Montreal Correspondent of The 
Coloslst tells of the success of Cecil 
Hay, Dallas Road, a well-known Vic- 
toria runner, who is now a student In 
medicine st McOlll University. At the 
recent Inter-colleciate meet held In 
Montreal Hay woa the relay race for 
his college by a run which, though the 
time was not recorded, Is said by thoas 
who saw It to he the fsstest quarter 
ever mndr In iater-colleeiate sport. Ha 
ran the fourth quarter for McOlll. To- 
ronto University had a lead of sixty 
yards, but Hay overcame this and won 
by a handy margin. In the other events 
hs won a second in the loe yards snd a 
second m the 220-yard dash for McOlll. 



on tbe 

For the next few weeks Bowers* 
plaee at centre half on the Comrades' 
soccer team will be filled by Pitta, 
and the fans who support the Com- 
rades from the sidelines will have 
Bowers among them as a spectator. 
The Injuries which the speedy half 
received last week have brought the 
medico's baa on his playing for some 
time. 



atrlto 

BERLIN. Nov. «.— Tbe general 

strike called by the aaotal workers has 

collapsed. Troops have occupied the 

headquarters of the IndopendaaU So* 

fclaUata. 



_ 



A Sale That Means Much to 
Men and Young Men 

Shirts, Underwear- Socks, Ties, Umbrellas, Suits, Over- 
coats, Raincoats, Trunks, Club Bags, Suit Cases 

You cant fully judge the saving you can make by merely 
reading this ad— Come in and see the goods. 

Underwear 

at Bargain Prices 

ount Mast's Cam- 
Regular $3.75. 

$2.95 

Youn* Men's Corn- 
Regular $6.95. 



Men's end Y< 



Sale 
Price 



Price ^O.y O 




UiMJorweer Shirts and drawers. A very good quality 
garment and a bargain at the regular price d*1 OCT 
of $1.50. Sale price »P X e»CD 




Shirts 



at Bargain Prices 






Reg. $5.00. Sale Price. 



Shirts, with double soft cuffs, made 
from an imported British material. 
A wonderful value. &^y CTA 

Umbrellas at Bargain Prices 

New lot of these, and they're included In d»* *7 C 

this sale. Reg. $2.50. Sale Price. ...... «J) 1 a / 3 

New Ties at Bargain Prices 

An extra Fie or two is never too many, and, in (his. special 
line, we've over a hundred designs for you to choose from. 
They're an excellent quality, .and out d* 1 AA 

they go at the sale price of ... i «P 1 •\J\J 

Overcoats at Bargain Prices 

Here's one of them : A double-breasted, warm and comfortable 
Trench Coat. Regular $57.50. 44.7 C%Yi 

Sale Price i ......... . .%P i / e*3 v/ 

Every Suit, Overcoat and Raincoat It Included in the Sad* 



Cary 



S Central Clothes Shop 
614 View SL Phone 1211 



. 



1 



* 




0b the Way to Business 

stop In and order the roast or steak 
the wife wants for dinner or lunch. 
We'll see that she gets it In time 
and Just Is she would have it If she 
came In person to select It. We 
have only one grade of meats here 
—the choicest we can get we have 
only one scale of prlcea — the very 
lowest possible. 

Cambridge Sanaa Kitchen, Ltd. 

Next to Public Library 




On First Mortgage on Well - Situated, 
Moderate-Sized Dwelling House Security 

JOSEPH C. BRIDGMAN 

604 Broughton Street 



. 




"TITAN" 



Storage Batteries Are Made to 

Win l»y Wear 



• 



. 



Get (Battery) Wiee the cheapest way by 






getting your next Battery at 



LI1XIE A WOODS 

13M Dovtbt St 






Don't Delay 









Have your car gpne over carefully now while tbe cold weather 
is here. 

We are specializing in the adjusting of carburetors and magnetos 

BALCOM & WEBSTER 

SIM 




Uiuforwoar 
Knlt for Comfort 

* Correctly proportioned, for we 
have a stock of sizes complete 
enough to guarantee every man a 
comfortable fit. Good qualities, 
Winter weights, superior values. 

Penman and Tru-Knit Pr ou d , separate 
garments. Per garment $1.75 and 



Combinations} from .!. 




Frost and Frost 



i4ia 










^J 







Vpftoirs and Save MMyy Ci Dewa Sebeued 



T 



If s Worth 



— To s^t our wnilicem r*nrc of new suitings. 

—It's worth his while to come upstairs. 

—It's worth knowing that we make Suits to order from #46. 

and ready to wear from *38. «*., ' 



r- 



wTbo 




ria**s*y - 
(Intra.*. 



SAVE YOU HOMEY 

BROS. 

GoV* m4 Brea.,.*,. Sto. 
ton St.) Phone iat» 




THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORf A. B.C. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7. 1919 



-—■ 



NEWEST SHAMROCK 
HAS WRING 



Sir Thomas tiptort's CtraHenger 
for America's Cup Has Tre- 
smendous Spread of Canvas 
f . — Run of Ui-Luck 



tang etrlag of unavoidable postpone- 
ments. 

of hla firet at- 
tempt. Upton waa asked if ho would 
eowe again, and he quickly answered 
that ha would if he could coax Wat- 
ooo to eeWgn the boat. Sir Tadm-** 
kept hla word a ad aont a chaltoiwe 
Sm 1MJU and la tho meantime ho 
had induced Wataon to lay down tho 
plana of the yacht. Of all tho Sham- 



In,*.'!.* 



Ml 



CL] 

rater 

isible 



WE MANUFACTUR 
KINDS OF AU1 







C* 



Mcdonald & nicol 

3793L 



to 






*w 



jrs 

Caa provide for »abv*a . 

comfort. economically, at our b*Dv- 

OOOdo counter. We carry the betu-r 

2S22fi- of ™tey «W& tin and 
anamjlware. powder*, lotions. Come 

J2eUr^fi*M OW W# L w « hmv « "locted 
^"TJ, ,utle r «"»uloit* and how rea- 
sonably we har, priced them. 

EMPRESS DRUG HALL 

H.W. BRIEN, PknteB. 

Pnoaa 842 ' 'Tlz-aid Gov't St. 

)-**? — Nt*T' P o st Ogee 



■V 



m **> 



Hire One of Our 

■■■■ * a* af * 

Ford Cars and 
Drive Yourself 



• 



■ 



■<•»! mi |i 



Island Auto livery 

721 Johnson Street 



ood 



Best Klndlinf Wood, all fir peel 
; park, mill wood, slabs, blocks, cord- 
wood. 

PHONE 2260 

" i ■ . ■ . i ■ 




. ^ 



When 

. ... at waaaattn or 

uuiucs JUU need 



BEECHAM'S 





Since the Now York Yacht Club 
hap consented to race Sir Thomaa 
Llpton'a 'Shamrock IV. for tho Amcr- 
ica'a Cup next summer, ovary de- 
tail In connection with tho challen- 
ger will be of Interest from now on. 
Curiouo it is and an instance of tho 
■hrewdnes* of tho Irish baronet that 
although tho boat has boon on this 
side slnee 1914 only the scantiest 
Information about her lines has boon 
allowed to roach the ears of the 
yachting critic*. Vary' faw, except 
some close friend* of Upton, hare 
had a chance to get a poop at 
Shamrock's under-body, for she has 
been closely boxed up at the foot 
of Twenty-seventh, South Brooklyn, 
and both night and day ha* boon un- 
der the closest surveillance. Still a 
few bits of Important information 
regarding her rigging and the 
amount of canvas she la expected to 
carry have leaked out, and, singu- I 
larly enough, they floated along from 
the Old World. 

To begin with, she will have a 
mast of 160 feet, something extra- 
ordinary for a yacht To foot on the 
water line. The" groat Importance 
of the point can beat be understood 
when a comparison I* made with tho 
Resolute, Vanltie and Defiance, the 
three boat* built for the defence of 
the cup. To go on the figures ao 
far obtainable Shamrock's truck will 
tower more than 30 foot over that of 
the Resolute. 26 feet over Vanltio, 
and 20 Joet over the Defiance. The 
significance of the more lofty main- 
stick Is that tho Upton vessel will 
have to give a time' allowance to 
whichever boat Is selected to moat her. 
and whichever it is, more or loam, will 
not be known until tho final selection 
is made. 

IU-X/uck of Former Shamrocks 
In his three previous attempts to 
lift the cup Upton's challenge* 
were not attended with any great 
amount of good luck, but the tradi- 
tion in that the fourth Shamrock al- 
ways works the charm. The pro- 
verbial, good fortune credited to a 
four-leaf shamrock . Is what mostly 
tempted Sir Thomas to try the fourth 
time, and the yann has attracted a 
lot of credulity, until in a ascent 
visit to Ireland ha was reported to 
have stated that If he failed this time 
he would build a fifth challenger, 
and anyway that he would keep on 
building Shamrocks as Jong as he 
possessed a penny to buy a lag screw 
to' put In a racer's keel. 

No yachting contest on earth has 
produced more strikingly unlucky 
incidents than the America's Cup con- 
test, and Upton has come in for hla 
shares' Who* he first grasped the 
Idea or challenging for the trophy 
he wanted to represent the Royal 
Cork Yacht Club, tho oldest sailing 
olub in the world, but the members 
there were not in a position to back 
tho challenge, and there was nothing 
♦for Upton, but, to send the deft from 
the Royal Utoter Yacht Club. But 
neat step was to secure a 'designer, 
and here again he met with a set- 
back, for George L. Watson, who had 
designed Valkyrie, It for Lord Dun- 
raven, refused the offer to' design 
Shamrock I., and Upton was forced 
to turn to W1U Fife, of Fault*, who 
had little or no experience In map- 
ping out big racing machines. Fife's 
boat was followed by a share of 111- 
ucl|, for In one of the races against 






un fit— a, N , nnd, it has beea said 
wince by those who seamed to be on 
the inside that she was the chief 

.use of Watson's early demise. He 
fljeeid to have overworked himself 

i peri men ring with models and plaits 
•md this, added to the disappoint- 
ment he felt over Iter fafture, work- 
ed: en him to the extent that be suc- 
cumbed without much of a fight. 
Whether each reports are true must 
forever remain a question, bat that 
ho made a huge mistake In the con- 
struction of the hull he admitted one J 
day in a conversation with the writ- 
er at the Sri* Baain. He aald that 
the fault of the boat was that she 
buried her nose too much when car- 
rying her' full racing clothes, and 
that defect could only be remedied 
by having the meat reatopped. about 
eighteen inches further aft. In order 
to perform the alteration the yacht 
would have to be hauled out Into the 
cradle and the underbody would 
have to bo loosened from the lead 
fin. The job would. take about two 
months' time and it was an imposs- 
ibility whan Watson made the re- 
marks. So the Shamrock II. had to 
carry h*r *>fect in the three race*, 
m the "second one of which she waa 
only defeated by * small margin. It 
waa the clever work of Charley Barr\ 
skipper of the Columbia, that saved 
th# cup. from a trip across to It* 
original home. 

Edward VII.'s Harrow Escape 
In the trial races at home before 
ah* started for America, Shamrock n 
had Shamrock I. as a trial boat and 
the racing of the pair showed that 
•var the thirty-mile course the new 
boat waa anywhere from ten to 
twelve minutes faster than the old 
one. The partisan* of Shamrock XL 
were delighted, and so was Llpton, 
but In order that there should be ev 
real tryoat a throe-cornered aeries 
wa* arranged between the Sham- 
rook* and the famous yawl Sybarite, 
thay showing phenomenal speed, and 
like the cup racers, about ninety 
feet on the wat%rline. The races cre- 
ated such a furore among high-class 
yachting men abroad that the lite 
King Edward VII. requested a place 
on the deck of Shamrock II. in (he 
first race, and when tho yachts were 
Jockeying at. the starting line He was 
seen walking around unconcernedly, 
although there was a wicked Jump to 
the sea. 

It was a perfect sailing day, with 
a bieexe strong and true, but all of 
a sudden a squall came tearing out 
Of the westerly end of the Solent and 
hit the Shamrock JJ. with a rattle 
and a clang. In an instant there 
waa a loud crash when mast, sails, 
rt*e*lng and everything aboard the 
yacht toppled with a roar over the 
aide, leaving the King, the skipper and 
crew standing 6n the deck. Seeing 
the danger the sailing master of the 
sister ship wheeled around intending 
; $o come to the assistance «»f the 
stricken one, but the Squall struck 
Shamrock I., breaking off her guff 
and blowing her topsail tp pieces, so 
that the mainsail was 'hanging In a 
dangerous condition. A majority of 
the yachts around Were dismasted, 
but fortunately no one was hurt, 
King Edward all the time kept hi* 
ilea* on dank, and although blocks 
and rigging were strewn all around 
Sim, he escaped without a scratch. 



rcs$ is health 

J Lyeehouaaa cleaning fe 
J of a drodifery. It softens 
clean* thoroughly whether the 
sible. Destroys all bacteria 
_ — ~~_~- _.— removes obstructions from 
**!? *& l ^l&8'^ w§ 2 k * S**. R«*>*s*rators are 

gallons of water, ^ t£tmst 

"GILLETTS LYB EATS DIRT? 

Made in Canada 



£ 



ever. bl<U ** *** W<?r * ncklw th *» 
If. on the other hand, you encour- 
age him by "putting him up.^ he 
goo* on "until all is blue." and lands 
you in heavy penalties. 

The right treatment pf thia kind of 
partner la difficult to And, but I be- 
Uave It la .a good plan to support 
Mm dp to the hilt whenever you 
legitimately can. it will at any rata 
put you on good terms with him 
and make your partnership less un- 
pleasant than it might otherwise be. 

Dally *£!"* ***** * ™ *""*" 



ATHLETES' CASES 
ARE PASSED UPON 

. 

» 

Decisions Reached by Amateur 
Union on Applications ?or 
Reinstatement from- Victoria 
and Vancouver Men 



played a couple of game* of hockey, 
but he will never be able to re-enter , 
the professional game. 

Several Victoria boys came up for 
their card*, and some received them 
and others did net. The moat im- 
portant of those waa ^om Johnson, 
well-known fn coast lacrosse circles. 
"* pUy«d with Cow Jon**' Vancouver 
Terminals a few years ago. His work 
la goal was a. feature of the team's 
play. He was granted a card, though 



ltseems rather strange that he ahould 
get one when boys like 8hore and 
Boa should be denied the privilege. 

"Cotton" Brynjolfaon, another Vic- 
toria boy who played professional la- 
crosse here with the local team, and 
west coached and managed the Foun- 
dation senior amateur champions last 
Summer, had hi* caa* held ov^r for 
further confirmation regarding hla 



past sport record. 

Dal Thomas, of Victoria, an old- 
time Welsh rugby professional. Was 
not present at the meeting, and his 
case was held over. Scotty Mackay, 
of boxing fame, and a returned man. 
waa granted hi* card, 

Al. Daviea of the Victoria Athletic 
Club of pre-war days did not get any 
sympathy from, the officials. He la 
out and out pro. and this was enough 
for them. His application for a white- 
washing was denied him. ' 

There were several more who came 
up at the meeting .but they are not 
a* wall known a* those mentioned. 
There is sure to be a lot of talk about 
this and that man getting his card, 
but the union had studied each case 
previously and these officials are lp 4 
position to know Just what is whit. 



VANCOUVER, B.C.. Wav. «.— At 
the meeting of the British Columbia 
Amateur Athletic Union held here 
tonight, about eighteen former pro- 
fessional athletes came up for , br 
sent in their applications for amateur 
standing. 

One of these, man is Corey Hesse. 
He has done more for the amateur 
game in this city than any other man. 
He has been ou,t of professional la- 
crosse for the past few years, and 
since then has been devoting a large 
part of his spare time to the develop- 
ment of amateur athletics. 

Another local man who got "the 
sympathy of the union was Wllhur 
Foley, who played a game Or two 
with the Terminal Lacrosse Club, last 
Summer. This boy has been in the 
army, and this had a lot to do with 
his gaining a card. 

Bill Brand, local ball player, whefe'' 
application did not get a hearing at 
the local meeting, appeared his case 
to the provincial union, and they took 
a different look. at the state of affairs. 
He was given his whitewashing and 
will likely next year be found back in 
the Commercial Baseball League. <■ 
The man whoee caa* surprises 
more than one local fan I* George 
Box. who played professional hooftoy 
with the Victoria Hockey team before 
the war. When he was Just about 
making good he Joined the army and 
went to France. While serving the 
colors her waa pretty badly shot up, 
and returned here last Winter, a 
mere shadow of his former self. He 




THE UTMOST 
IN CIGARS 










A perfect blend 
of the world's 
Finest Havana 
Tobaccos. They 
please discrim- 
inating smokers. 



r»« 



TEAM WORK AT 

AUCTION BRIDGE 



0i v : ' I 



the'Columbla, Shamrock I. carired 
away the topmast, but although suc- 
cessfully repaired, she never seemed 
to sail well afterwards. There was 
another, unlucky apgle to the series, 
for a spell of exceptionally calm 
weather set in. and the result was a 






y 




DEMOCRAT 
lOctt 



NOW MADE 

'tw6"sizes 





CUJB SELECTION 

2 for 25cu 




TALK about smokes, Prince Albert 
is geared to a joy handout standard 

that Just lavishes smokehappinees on 

every man game enough to make a bee line tor a 
tidy red tin and a jimmy pipe— old or newt 

Get it straight that what you've hankered for in 

pipe or cigarette makin's smokes you'll find aplenty 

mP.A. That's because P. A. ham the quality! 

You can't any mora make Prince Albert bits your 

tongue or parch your throat than you can make a horse 

drink when he's off the water! Bite and parch are cut 

out by our exclusive patented process! 

You just lay back like a regular fellow and puff to beat 
the cards and wonder why in samhill you didn't nail • 
section in the P. A. smokepasture longer than you care 

to remember back ! 

ik*s*eaa*et*asWa mom m«7 aVfcco ASmrt im (a* «**>rv*f 




mmm 



^Reynolds' 



The chief fault of many Auction 
Bridge players, even experienced 
ones, is a failure to realise the ele- 
ment of partnership In the game. 

The fact of a partnership should 
engender consideration and restraint 
The first aim when you sit down at 
h card table should be to get on 
good terms with your partner. 

If your partner 1* a weak player. 
refrain from making it clear by your 
manner that you so regard him. If 
he is a nervous and highly strung 
peraon, don't worry him or nag at 
him. Above all, don't treat him as 
If he were a hostile element or dis- 
regard him. 

The cardinal sin at Auction Bridge 
.1* to deceive your partner. It is the 
essence of good team-manshlp to 
give him as much information by 
your call* and play a* you legiti- 
mately can. If this elementary fact 
w*re fully realised it would stop 
much unprofitable discussion about 
right apd wrong calls. 

It Is a mistake to dogmatize about 
calling at Auction Bridge. The text- 
baoks lay down the principles of 
bidding. But there can be no ab- 
solute hard-and-fast rules. 

In a general sense, it may be said 
that a wrong call is one that de- 
ceives yodr partner and a right call 
1* one that give* him information 
on which he may be able to act. The 
due recognition of this would act 
as a wholesale deterrent, not only of 
wild and freak calls, hut also of 
other more legitimate bids. 

A call that might be quite correct 
if you were certain that the hand 
were going to be played in the suit 
you call, may become quite Incor- 
rect by the remembrance that your 
opponent* will have something to 
say In the matter, and that yaur call 
may totally mislead your partner aa 
to the trick-making value of your 
hand. 

To watch really good team work 
where partners are calling and play- 
log mlawtseei to a fascinating thing. 
It la Aae tl sa Bri d g e carried to a fine 
art. 

Between two really good player* 
working la combination there some- 
times seems te exist aa almost mag- 
netic bond of sympathetic under- 
standing. They seem to do the right 
thing by a sort of Instinct, and their 
partnership run* smoothly and easily 
from first to last. 

And (Sib to the case whether they 
are winning or losing. It to easy 
enough to da right when one held* 
all the goad cards, but the teat of 
partnership to in the calling and 
•laying of bad or indifferent hand*, 
where much may tarn oa the aavtng 
of a single trick. 

Of course, partners are very trying 
at times. The mistakes of one's part- 
ners are always more unforgivable 
than one's own. The worst kind of 
partner to the one who habitually 
over-calls— who cannot keep qutot. 
It to not easy to know how to treat 
bim. if you ait back and he gets 
an idea that yaw win act support 



Imperial PUmHm and 

OU98T #pVlpea*T*TM prsximMJ* 4tTi 

aVAaarea aVreftfo tht ensr- 
k ids feat link In Imperial 
m^JiitrtbuUon and asrafce. . 



<?c 



SBM I 



i ■> n iitdui. ini, motoh 









..I 



'A 



ei . 1 1 



;| «» vi 









era 



■..:■ 






Delivered at Your Door 

Imperial Polarine and other Imperial Products are 
the same hick ejyality .very tiraa yew buy tfaem. Yea 
get what yoa waat wkea yew- want it, for Imperial 
dmtnbution t* aa certain as Imperial quality. 
• Iinperiai Polarine lubricate* engine bearing., gear*, 
faction surface* with aa indestructible oil film. Its 
body i* nroof against high beats and the grinding 
friction of engaging parts. 

Contains no ac« to score cylinders and set stray 
vahrea. Minus grit and foreign matter. 
i a f ^r*r»IPoliirine estsblisbaw sjid ntaintaJas a power- 
tight »?al between piston rings and cylinder walla. 

Three gradea— I mperisl Polarine, Imperial Polarine 
Heavy and I mperial Polarine A. Ask the Imperial OH 
Man which to use. 

In one-half, one and four-gallon sealed cans, twelve 
and a half gallon kegs, half-barrel* and barrels. 
SM by gpo4 d«w«rt ntjwktrt. 



IMPFR1 M off f IMFTf f> 






. 



* 









' 



THfcrDAIVV COLONIST, VICTORIA, B.C. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1919 



AID WHOLE NATION 



Mr. James H. Beatty Reports on 
Winnipeg Educational Con- 
vention — Assimilation of 
Foreigners Urged 



— — 



13 



"It was a truly WwUra Ides and 
a Rotary Idea and eras the biggest 
thing In this oarticalar Una ever 
paued off In Canada," declared Mr. 
James H. Beatty yesterday before the 
Rotary Club, when speaking of the 
educational conference at Winnipeg. 
to which he was the club's accredited 

delegate. 

"Many people seemed to think 
that oar purpose was to revise the 
textbooks In our schools, but It was 
nothing like that." said Mr. Beatty. 
"As a matter of fact the conference's 
big object was to lay , the founda- 
tions for better Canadian citizenship 
by devising a plan for the Improve- 
ment of our * eehool system right 
through Canada. 

"We . are up* against a difficult 
problem in Canada." continued Mr. 
Beatty. "Forty per cent of the people 
of our prairie provinces are foretgh- 
bom and eighty-five distinct lan- 
guages and dialects are spoken. In 
Winnipeg, ag an extreme example, 
sixty-five different languages are 
spoken. The conference favored a 
policy thai would restrict immigra- 
tion until such time as this polyglot 
may could be assimilated." 

Mr. Beatty said the conference was 
averse to having religion taught In 
the ecbeote. and that even the clergy 
representatives among the 1.884 
delegates objected to such a plan, 
holding that it would lead to sec- 
tarianism — obviously a detrimental 



effects of the 
bound to be far-reaching." said Mr. 
Beatty. "If it only provided a vehicle 
for such representative men and 
women to get together we were 
amply repaid for holding such an 
event I feel that it will go a long 
way towards the attainment of what 
81r James Atkins told us should be 
the nation's greatest desire — a popu- 
lation Of Canadians based en quality 
and not quantity, a Canada not gov- 
erned by any group of labor ites, 
capitalists. Intellectuals or.- religion- 

» educationalists or manufacturers, 
by the peopl* as a whole." 



«E RECEIPTS 



OF HONOR EMBLEMS 

■ , isjf 

Itmroughnctts With Which KuteblMi- 
^Bsnts Are Supporting the Victory 
|s Demonstrated 



. 



IN MISERY 
FO 



OR YEARS 






nd 

mm 

do me any good. A 
Mend advised me 
to take Lffdia E. 

did so ana got re- 
lief rsjbteway. I 
can certainly re- 
eoessseod tfcfc valu- 
able medicine to 
other women who 
suffer, far it bss 
dene each food 

'ASM* 

108 ft* Ave.. 



unmssBsssssM tto* ia C h good 
for mo and I know tewST, help 
i if they wfl! give H a fair trial* 



from disjp 




» Compound, a trieL For 
of its ton* experience is at your service. 



WAGES PAH) IN 

B .CHINESE YARDS 



, . 



•ssUl n < s? 









Prv 






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*&■#. 



I 

m 









. 



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■ iffl&'$vitjrr>* c r' '•WWW !»' vr.-#*(l 






IS 






Average of Tea Per Cent Uh 

crease Among* Workers' at 
Hongkong Plants Since the 
Beginning of War B I 



iats the Matter With Iver Smith?" 



|U1 III w 



[very man and woman who 

THIS 



mm 



• st 



tore asks the 



and the answer is given without any attempt at evasion— 






RE IS GOING TOOUIT 



That's why everything in the store is offered at a fourth to a third less. That's why you can buy the 
snappiest merchandise at less than asked elsewhere. The plain September mora truth is printed about the sale 



today, and nobody has to read it unless they want ton 






. 



_ 






>'l 



■v. ■■ 



, / 



ill more firms and families quali- 
fy for the If • per cent honor ambient. 
The additional names up to fast night 
arg as* follows: 

Senior — tt. Hetherington, contract- 
or. 1153 Btsydette Ave.; Bland & Son, 
3«72 HhPlhourne St; Mong. Hlng 
Company. Vancouver. B.C.; Bup«Yir>r 
Lumber . Company, Nanoose, B.C. ; 
Canton Rooming House. Johnson St.; 
tttfsjejh'ach 1 lne Co., .Wharf.St. ; O'Con- 
neVfc! lie.,- 1117 Government St.; 
Charlie Hope, tailor. 1434 Govern* 
tnent St. ; ' Wu San, Vancouver, B.C. { 
Brown's Victoria Nurseries staff , «18 
View St.; F. A. Cfowen» clothiers, and 
staff. Government St.; Hall's Drug 
Store, Yates and Douglas; Columbia 
Paper Co., staff, Broad St. 
, Junior— Mr.s. Sarah Kermode and 
family, 1684 Yates St.; Captain 
Mathison and family, Victor St.; V. 
H. Willis. 1002 Caledonia St.; J. 
Cochrane and family, 93» View St.; 
Mrs. MeRae and family. 1214 Quadra 
St.; Alfred B. Greenwood and family, 
113« Hilda. St.; D. W. Campbell and 
family. 841 Arnold Ave.; Wong Hal 
Ling, Yat Sua Co.. Vancouver. B.^.; 
Hip Wo On, Vancouver, B.C.; Wo 
Lee, Douglas St.; Island- Development 
Association. BetMont Bldg.; Mrs. 
Walker and family, fit Fernwood 
Rd.: B. St an combe and family, 1.177 
Lyall St.; Lou Dunne, pool, 738 Dis- 
covery St. ; Wo Lee, 3600 Douglas St.; 
James Ferguson and family, Maddoz 
St.; Capt. M. B. Cockshott. 148 Book* 
land Ave.; W. Rldsdale, 733 Queen* 
Ave.; J. Parker Hibben and family, 
Gorge RoaS; Mrs. B. U. D. Brigden 

Snd family. 668 Constance Ave.; O. 8. 
lulgley and family, 461 Constance 
Ave.; R. K. Shlmizu and family, 1628 
Store St. ■ / 

BELGIUM INDICTS 

HOST W GERMANS 

S— — ■— 

BRUS8BL8. Nov. 6.— Copies of the 
legal evidence upon which the sur« 
render of 1,800 Germans will ha 
asked so they may stand trial for 
offences committed hi Belgium dur- 
ing the war have been forwarded te 
the peace conference. 

The, Indictments are principally 
based upon the execution Of Bel- 
gian civilians at Louvain and other 
towns, the deportations of Belgian 
workmen,* the forced labor exacted 
from prisoners of war, the treatment 
of young men who attempted te 
cross the frontier to Join the Bel- 
gian army, and instances of pillage. 

sT|l6J|8tltS) Tarktsh Hostilities 
PARIS. Nov. 6.— The possibility of 
host tittles between the Turkish gov- 
ernment at Constantinople and the 
nationalist .forces headed by lfus- 
tapha Kernel Pasha Is held out in a 
dispatch received here from Athena 
»-■- '■ ' "'"' "' ■■■ ">■ ■ ■ * ■ ■ ■ ■■ 



The largest single Industry in Hong- 
kong, reports TJA l^ssMWnerai 
Anderson, is that of shipbuilding, the 
colony having two large . shipyards 
whioh are now constructing vessels up 
to 10,060 tans and handling repair* 
work for the largest vessels on the 
Pacific* There are ajeo • number of 
smaller shipyards employing the same 
class ef workmen. One eff the' yards 
gives the following table ef average 
rates of pay per day for its workmen 
immediately previous to the war and 
at the present time. The rates are 
given In Hongkong currency; the value 
ef the Hongkong dollar averaged 
about 48 cents sold In 1814 and about 
80 cento In lilt: • 

Workmen 1814 

FlttCTiH • • * • • *'e e • e » * s e • e * ■ ••17 

Fitters' assistants ....>.. .86 



lilt 

.81 
.16 
.26 
.ft 
.It 
.66 
.41 
.61 
.64 
.*? 
.6« 
.641 
•M 
hi. 27 



Turners 16 

Turners' asalstanta . .'.... ' .20 

Boiler makers '..... .80 

Boilermakers' assistants.. .30 

Moulders/.;... •<« .64 

Dressers 48 

Coppersmiths I ... .66 

Electricians A . . . . . .70 

Brass finishers ........ .78* 

Sawmlllers . ..\ ...... ».,. .62 

Galvanlsers .65 

Pattern makers .10 

Bl&ckttmlthe ........... a. 76 

a ' Includes strikers; b Does not in- 
clude strikers. 

The deity wages of the following 
tradesmen have not changed during 
the war, but moot of the work is dona 
by contract: carpenters and joiners, 
lo cents; caulkers. » I cents; riggers, 
75 cents; sail makers. 80 cents;, brick* 
layers or cementers, 66 cents; painters* 
46 cents; and coolies, 4A cents. An- 
other large .shipyard gives rates of 
pay which average about the earns 
but show little .or no advance . over 
1914. Both conoerns. however, indi- 
cate that Ht" the> painting and wpod- 
waskin* trades meet of the .work la 
now done by contract and the rates 
#un somewhat higher. Xt Is difficult, 
however, to state the exact rates of 
pay, since most workmen of this class 
are boarded by their employers, and 
the cost of board has practically 
doubled. Taken all in all, the man- 
agers of both these yards estimate 
that there has been an average ad- 
vance of about 10 per cent in all grade* 
of labor in addition to the incidental 
advances' mentioned.' 



Nobody sold us his Block aft m 
\o r uamu fa ctur ef f o u nd hi maclf overstocked. 
Nothing happened— except this: 

Momn & Thompson, who kept the big store 
at Phoenix, B.C., determined to sell out 
Thi» they could not do at Phoenix owing to 
the closing down of the Granby Mines — the 
town is now e deserted village. 
So they decided to move the stock to Victoria 
and seO it at public retail sale— without any 

!7 r / ■■ . « . is * * * ■ m 

So the entire stock is offered for sale under* 
pneeo. 

Everything is reduced. 

The finest you ever taw is now on saw. 

The best merchandise is now ottered at 1914 



. 






■ 



You can buy Hockey Sh o es r eal honest to 
quality. Men's sixes at $6.90; 
' sizes, $5.90; boys' sixes, $5.40; girls' 
sizes, $4.90. 

If you are not quick some store will buy 
them— and men you'll pay more for them. 

You can buy Stetson's $8.00 Hate at $6.40, 
and $5.00 Christy Hats for $3.90, and men's 
Hard Hats at just half price. 

Women's Skirts, all mat's left of *em are 
selling at $6.90. 

The JSerge in these Skirts would cost you 

today $10.00 a yard. , 

A few small size Ladies' Skirts and Coats at 
half price. 

Furs and Millinery— All that's left is going 
cheap. Better come down and see. 

Kmmr^mmm 



All Art Needlework Enibroidery Silks and 
real Bririih Wool is iliseput than alaawherex. 
This Sale will likely end sooner than wo 
expected— —not because of the advertisement, 
but because of the values. 

Children's All-Wool Toques at $1.00. No 
use buying cheap, trashy one* at our price. 

Children's All-Wool Pull-Over Sweaters, 
sizes 24 and 26, $2.65; sizes 28 and 30, 
$2.90.. Why some women will buy cheap 
cotton sweaters at about this price and mink 
it economy, we can't iiissWttsnd 

Buy with conwdsnet. Don't pay full price 
for anything— It isn't necessary. 

And bring back anything that goes wrong. 

Don't waste your time coming here for 
cheap, trashy merchandite ; we haven't got it. 












, 






Store open till 6 o'clock — Saturday till 9 p.m. We would advise you, however, to come early 



. 



We employ only high-grade «Je.people. We don't believe in cheap help, to if you yhop here you'll receive the 

be»t of treatment. I.n't that what you like? 



. ... ) 

Selliag Out Entire Stoek of 
MOMIN & 



• 



1 Government St. 

Opposite Post Office 



, 






CAMPAIGN CIRCULARS 
LEAD TO EXPLANATIONS 

Y.M.C.A. Reminders Mailed to "Catch 

My Pal" Contestant Mrstt- 

se d win e 

The' membership drive of the T. M. 
C. A-. known as the "Catch Mr Par 
movement Is prevlny a great success, 
and hew members are betas; enrolled 
every day. The keenness of the com- 
petitors has grown steadily since the 
Inauguration of the' Idea. - : 

R. W. «Watts. leader of (he Kasoo 
hand, after' chasing * prospective 
member for several hours, finally land- 
eS him at the building at midnight, 
startling the management into wake- 
ful activity. Mr. Young relates a Utile 
inoadeat that was productive of much 
mirth In conneotion with the mailing 
Of croulars. It appears that she mem- 
bers who have promised to obtain 
a "Pal" are kept alive to their promise 
by olrculars. One reads "Have Yen 
Chught Htm Yetr* and the chaser sent 
afterwards reads "Keep Right en his 
trail." Both these circulars arrived 
at the' hdme of a member who wag 



out of town. His wife opened the 
mysterious communication warning 
her to "Keep right on his •fell," the 
resulting tangle waxed ominous until 
the situation was explained to the 
Incensed lady. 

ft€PUCE FIGURE 

V. * & Receiver Now WllMwc to Cat 

$10,000 Off Urn Value of Assets 

of Defunct System 

A reduction of $10,000 In the orig- 
inal figure which the receiver of the 
V. A 8. Railway Company was willing 
to take for the assets of the road as 
they exist on the right-of-way between 
Victoria and Sidney, was announced 
yesterday by Receiver Roberts who 
was in the city and discussed with 
J'remier Oliver the possibility of the 
Canada National Railway taking over 
the line at the reduced figure. 

The original ftp tire placed by the 
Receiver on the assets was 140,000. 
Chief Engineer Proctor, of the Pro- 
vincial Department of Railways, had 
estimated their value at approximate- 
ly 128.000. while the engineer of the 
Canada National figured them a( 
about $17,000, that Is for those as- 
sets of value to the latter concern 
should It take over the road. 

Mr. Roberts has agreed to submit 
to the Premier a detailed list of 'as- 
sets with prices he considered should 
be paid and 'when this is In hand the 
Premier will again take up with the 
Canada. National the matter of the 
acquisition by the latter' of the sys- 
tem to the end .that the ratseh needed 
service to Sidney may. If possible, be 
again instituted. 



B 



SOCIAL AND PERSONAL 



The Most Healthful 
and Economical Drink 

INSTANT 
POSTUM 

Mode in a moment, in 



cup* and. 



no 



ieSatisfiesf 



> Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Psndray 
have returned from a visit to South* 
ern California. • 

Mrs. William Downes, of Chamber* 
lain Street, left by the afternoon boat 
yesterday for S ea t t l e, en route for La 
Joila, California, where she and her 
daughter. Miss Dorothy Downes, will 
spend the winter months. 

Nursing Sister Mathleeon, R.R.C., 
returned to Victoria yesterday after 
throe years overseas, serving in 
•France with the Imperial Forces. 
Refdre she left here In 1»1« for 
Starope Mm Mathleeon wan engaged 
la private nursing In' the City, having 
come here some years previously 
from England, where she took her 
training. She did excellent work while 
In the Imperial Service la France, 
and before leaving fSegland was sum- 
moned te Buckingham Palace to be 
Invested by the King with the Royal 
Red Cross. She la stsytJky wtth Mrs. 
Kesy. Newport Avenue. 
« The president sad members of the 
rlexUof-KIn Association gathered In 
fulj force yesterday evening; at the 
home of Mrs. 1. W. Spouse. Ill Pan- 
dora Avenue, a very active member. 
ifeBSsK < 



and shower In honor of the daughter. 
Miss Spouse, whose marriage to Mr. 
Williamson Is taking place shortly. 
A small mountain of miscellaneous 
articles developed during the course 
of the evening op the table arranged 
for the reception of the visitors' gifts, 
and after everyone had arrived Mrs. 
R. s. Day. the president of the As- 
sociation, formally presented the col- 
lection In the name of the members 
of the organization of which Mrs. 
Spouse and her daughter have been 
members for so long. The fathers of 
prospecUye bride and bridegroom 
both made short speeches, eloquently 
thanking the visitors for their kind- 
ness and "generosity. The remainder 
of the time was passed with games 
and music, delicious refreshments 
being served. 

After the weekly meeting of the 
Girls' Own Club In the I. O. O. F. 
Hall last evening, the members went 
In a body to the Drill Hall te hear 
Oypsy Smith. 

Mr. and Mrs. K. C Macgowan of 
New Westminster have arrived here 
for a visit, and will spend the nest 
few days In the City. 
. Mrs C a Cowan in a guest of Mrs. 
George Alexander In Vancouver. 

Mr. G. H. Blssell crossed over to 
Vancouver on a visit and Is staying 
at the Hotel Vancouver. 

Mr. L. D. Potts, of SeatUe la here 
on a few days visit, and will spend 
his time between this city and Van- 
couver. 

Miss Florence Low, Of London, 
England, the sister of Sir Sidney 
Low, the noted English Journalist, is 
touring Canada and intends to spend 
some time In Victoria. 

Mr. A. i. Shell, of Toronto. Is 
spending a few days' holiday on the 
Coest. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Cox are in 
Vancouver for a few days. Mrs. Cos 



neat 



is attending the I. O. D. E. meeting 
there. 

Mrs. R obert Berkley, and Miss 
Maltland JmUgail. of Duncan have 
registered at the Empress Hotel. 

Miss Pemberton Is In Vancouver 
paying a few days* visit as the guest 
of Miss Beth Roberta Jervis Street. 

Miss Doris Wilson returned from 
Vancouver Wednesday morning after 
spending several weeks as ths guest 
of Miii Haled Law. and Miss Qeral- 
dine Camble. 

Mrs. E. 8. Haesell, lira. Cecil 
Cookson, Mrs. W. H. Belson. and 
Mrs. A. F. Griffiths attended the 
meeting of the Provincial Chapter- of 
the L O. D. E. at Vancouver this 
week. _ 

Recently returned from overseas, 
Captain and Mrs Noel Wilmot. with 
their son are staying with Capt. wil- 
mof s parents at 418 Government 
Street. Major and Mrs, U A. Wilmot 
are staying at Reoeabetls. Mrs. Wil- 
mot, with Mrs. Allan Wilmot. and 
Mrs. Noel Wilmot will be at home on 
Tuesday. November 11 from 4 to I 
p. m. At "Roccabella." 

leawil — » ■ ■ ■■■!!■ i— mil 

ENTERTAINED BY BAR 

Star James Amine, Lieutenant-Gover- 
nor of Manitoba and president of the 
Canadian Bar Association; General Sir 
Arthur Carrie, the Judges of the 
supreme and County Courts had Attor- 
ney-General Parrls were the guests last 
evening at the dinner given 'by' the 
Victoria Bar Association. The f uaotien 
.Was a most successful aftslr and was 
largely attended by members of the 
legal profession here. 

Tenterday at noon officers of the Vic- 
toria Branch of ths Canadian fiar Asso- 
ciation entertained Sir James Alkies to 
luncheon at the Empress Hotel. 







■ 




The Great 



Mission Here Will Soon Be Over 






Hear Him Tonight at 
New Drill 




On Friday Nif ht ft % He Win Speak on 

I^JL " 3, /4 Years With tft Boys at the Front" f ^ J. 

« 

■ * *■ . ..i 'v as, W 'W*.. H ■ > : 

Sunday Afternoon at 3 o' Clock 
Kg Mast Meeting for Men Only 

On Monday Night He Tells th,e Fascinating Story 

"From Gypsy Tent te Pulpit" 

Great Farewell Service Tuesday Night — Don't Miss This 



Opportunity for Spiritual Help. 



1 II ess 



Nona: 



KRAFT WRAPPING PAPER 
now betaf manufactured in Briti 
Columbia. The Mill at Ocean Fal 
B.C., is turning out a paper of e 
lent, uniform quality, with I 
tensile strength. In all points it 



S5c • 



the equal of any Kraft 
Paper In the Work 



^Ssfs^^TjcnHnj 




Nothing in the World Is as 
* BUY VICTOR*- 




i|4rf'jn,r --ay s^ 



T^ DfrTLV COLONTST. YTrTQKTA. B.C. FRIDAY^ NOVEMBER 7, 1919 



.♦srf scRsafton 

sotton 



\ihet to reveal* 
full splendor of the 
picture 



DW GRIFFITHS 

superb creation *£>• 

BffDKEHBUHSOrfi 



« ^fen/b u 



Variety Theatre 

Commencing Monday, Nov. 10 



v •.* :.,! 



- m# 






^ 



rf-XL.^n.i l i' , i, iii 



fr . 



ET?3£33 



Perfect 



^Of^ r mn 



/ 



Hi topi* Rrqvost'* ?ow«f firt Novd Published Sr 
% -Th^Ptopte'fi ftome Journal v . ,.•■. • >_ 

ssV : ' **~ ~* -***' *-* & • - ' ' fit) 

"Her Kingdom of 






a 



M)< . ■ T^Ytikhklri*?* 1 






omance of a Marriage of Convenience 






The Greatest 
All-5 Oaf 
inthi astory 
of the Screen 



AT THE PLAYHOUSES 



ORPHEUM FEATURES 

MUSICAL 



31 



Ernest R, Ball and Emergency 
Prima Donna Top-Liners at 
Royal Victoria Tonight and 
Tomorrow 



Whenvir there to a piano, a pho- 
nograph, or *Q7 other musical Instru- 
ment, or. In fact, a human voioe. 
Ernest R. Ball to heard from. He 
composes and sings his own songs and 
does It In a way that merits the popu- 
larity with which h* has been re- 
ceived all over ..the continent. To the 
Royal Victoria. Theatre tonight, Sat- 
urday matinee and Saturday evening 
eomea Km est R. Ball, the composer 
of popular song* With Mr. Ball 
cornea Maude Lambert, the charming 
vaudeville favorite. Miss Lambert, 
until recently, waa termed the "Emer- 
gency Prima Dopna." U»to becauae 
she held many a musical comedy up 
by II* bootstrap*. Miss Lambert for 
the laat few yeara has been the vau- 
deville favorite ioatead of the charm- 
ing musical comedy favorite. This 
couple promise to be the stellar at- 
traction. 

Ralph Dunbar has developed into 
one of vaudeville's principal produc- 
ers. Hla Salon Singers was the first 
of his numeroua productions ' tJtja,t 
lifted him above the level of the 
crowd and gained for him recogni- 
tion as one of the beat of the vaude- 
ville providers. In "Musical Mo- 
menta." Dunbar's.. Salon Singers wHl 
" be heard to advantage. 

Chris Richards, the eccentric Eng- 
lish Comedian, baa circumnavigated 
the globe. Wherever .there la an 
Engltoh-speaktng colony, he has tra- 
velled as a Thespian. In other places 
he has contented himself as a tourist. 
He la a juggler and humorist. 

"Georgle" Price. Oua. Edwards' 
famous Juvenile. In "A Little of Every- 
thing." HIS imperaonatlona are al- 
most uncanny In their accuracy. He 
apparently IS not Oeorglc Price while 
Imitating Al Jolaon. but Al Jotoon 
himself, and so. of, course, he has 
been enormously auccessful. 

"Indoor Sports," a comedy by Har- 
lam Thompson and Hugh Herbert. 
It is tbo story, of two girls and their 
company fcnd the methods these girls 
use In bringing ubou.t a hesitating 
proposal of marriage.' It Is one * of 
these incidents that has happened in 
real life ao often . that one- wonders 
It did not gejtr Into- the theatre long 

ago. 

No more delicious bit of travesty 
has been .seen, on 'the stage than 
that offered My CotMns and Haft. This 
delightful burlesque, common among 
Such athletic performers,, to ... excru- 
ciatingly funny. ^ 

» "Phlna and Co." in a classy singing 
and dancing act. assisted by Irene 
Gibbons. Mabel Brown, "BUI" Bailey 
aad Little Katherlne. a irlo of clever 
boys and glrla dressed In swagger 
evening attire. The trio led by Phina 
dance and sing, and generally, make 
merry, in a way Altai never falls to 
arouse the approval deserved. * 

An all Canadian weekly with a fine 
musical programme by the Royal 
Orpheum Orchestra will round out a 
real Orpheum vaudeville bill. 



I 



ds"sr*»*» 



T; I 






.:**% 






>*r 



lAtilan 



rem** 



• 



'<■-> .« 



NEXT WEEK AT 




ROYAL Dsncers who depend 

THEATRE on gifted pedal extremi- 
ties alone to captivate 
public favor are hopeless. Pinky 
and Aloyslus, the eccentric pair in 
"hn Cort's latest musical comedy, 
sensation entitled "Klo-Flo." which 
.\ ill be the attraction at the Royal 
Victoria, atarting next Monday. Nov- 
ember 10, for a limited engagement of 
two nights, have added a hat trick to 
their terpslchorean offering that never 
fails to bring down the house. 

The production Includes a remark- 
able cast, startllngly effective scenery. 
the only "perfect 86" comedy chorua in 
existence and three fashion parades 
that have never been surpassed on any 
stage. 



— 



AMUSEMENTS TODAY 



The 

. K. Hlncks and Com- 
pany present "BUIy's Little Love 
Affair." 

Royal Victor ia ' Orpheum Vaude- 
ville. 

Pantsges— Vaudeville. 

The Screen 

Columbia— May Allison In "Al- 
most Married." and -aerial. "The 
Red Glove." featuring Marie 
Walcamp. 

Romano— William Russell in "This 
Hero Biuff." and Ruth Roland 

aerial. The Tiger's Trail." 

Variety — Margaret Marsh In "The 
Eternal Magdalene." 

Domluloo — Constance Talmadge 

In "A Temperamental Wife," ' 

Hex. Esquimau— Vivian Martin. In 
"Little Miss Optimist." 



AMATEURS TO PLAY 



. 





W 



Clever Local Talent VyilLPre- 

'^sent "Our Boys" at Royal 
"Victoria Theatre Next Week 
for Two Nights 



— 



PARIS. Nov. I. — ■'France's war ex- 
penses, .according to revised . figures 
announced by the budget committee, 
amoutit to \\%. 000, OOO.OOO francs, ex- 



H 



'• of pensions and losses in thS 
devastated regions. Pensions. »t Is 
estimated, will reach 4,600,000 "0 
francs this year. 



DOMINION Girls who have decld- 
THEATRE ed to marry men who are 
not interested In women 
and who will not even speak to or look 
at other women after marriage, may 
benefit. by the experiences of Blllie 
Billings. In "A Temperamental Wife." 
starring Constance Talmadge and 
which will be shown at the Dominion 
again today. 

Mtoa Talmadge plays the role, of 
Blllie Billings, strongly determined to 
marry only a man who. is averse to all 
women. She finds this person In Sen- 
ator Newton of Nevada, a rather timid 
bachelor who to so bashful and of a 
type so exactly like rflj "Ideal" that 
she determines to marry this solon re- 
gardless of coat. 



I 



■*•" 



4 ' 



Thi» Ii One of the Greatest Plays Ev< r Locally Produced 

DONT FAIL TO SEI IT 

Last Two Performances — Tonight and T -row Night at 8:30 

cess Tl »atre 




I N. Hindu Presents the Delightful 3-Act Comedy 

"BILLY'S LITTLE 
LOVE AFFAIR" 



Miss Eva Hart as "Billy" 



Aa aistod ev CapL Heady 
•as. a SpkadU Company 



Prices as Usual, 25c to 75c— All Seats Reserved 
Box Office Now Open Phone 4625 



■ [ 

• 

"Look fare. Sir Geoffrey, you may 
know something • about » genehallogy 
Shout Gutter; K'a dosslt. ' doaslt, that's 
what U la .and what's more It's a 
about butter; its dosslt.- dosslt, that's 
what it Is, and what's more its a 
two-heunce pat." -•, 

Who that has seen "Our Boys" In 
the good old days does not remember 
this outburst of his pent-up feelings 
by the jolly old butterman. Perkyn 
Mlddtewlck. 

Everyone who sees this play which 
is being produced by a company of 
local amateurs at the Royal Victoria 
Theatre on Wednesday and Thursday 
next in aid of the V.A.D.'s end 
Friendly Help Society, will love old 
Perkyn before the play to finished. 
These who have seen' the company at 
rehearsal are unanimous In their 
opinion that Mr. It. T. Ward gives a 
powerful rendering of this at once 
humorous and pathetic part.. Every 
line that he utters brings s laugh or 
a tear. Tit . ' . 

The' character that one's memory 
recalls as the next outstanding fea- 
ture Of this fine play Is that Of the 
little lodging-house "slavey," Belinda, 
whose quaint appearance and oddities 
of speed) embody the quintessence of 
wholesome humor. The, ^management 
have been most fortunate In securing 
the services of the well-known Mlas 
Bobble Stephens for /this part, one 
which she« makes the mosT>of and 
does full Justice to. 

A late recruit to the company to 
Mr. McCallum. who recently made 
such a bit Id the leading role-id "The 
New Boy." Like the good sports- 
man that h« Is. he 'has consented ; to 
characterise a comparatively minor 
part which he does in hla inimitable 
style and in so doing adds no Utile 
to the* finish of the production. 

Mr. Colin Mackensie to the stage 
manager and has proved a most keen 
and discriminating critic and to have 
an ability In handling difficult situa- 
tions and getting the most out of 
the material at his disposal, qualities 
which go a long way towards the 
making of success. Mr. Mackenzie 
has lately returned from overseas* 
where ' he was associated with Mr. 
Richard Day as stage manager in 
the mualcal comedies which the latter 
wrote and which they produced to- 
gether and which did ao much to 
brighten the hours off duty of our 
men at the front. The company are 
working wholeheartedly at rehearsals 
under Mr. Mackensie. and no stone 
is being left unturned to asake the 
play a success. 

■ • 

VARIETY While there have been, 

THEATRE in stage history, big pan- 
orama pictures, there has 
never been one that approaches "The 
Eternal Magdalene" in novelty and 
completeness. Things that' it was Im- 
possible to achieve on the stage when 
this play was one of the reigning hits 
In New York, Chicago and Boston, and 
later In the principal cities of the 
country, hsve been achieved by the 
all-seeing camera. 

One of the points that Qoldwyn em- 
phasises with regard to its plcturlaa- 
tlon of "The Eternal Magdalene" to 
that the story to a modern one, with 
Its scenes laid in a modern American 
city, and that it deals with the vital 
present day aocial problems of any 
typical community in the country. 

Margaret Marsh has an appealing 
role in "The Eternal Magdalene." 
which will be shown at the Variety 
again today. 

PANT ACES The novelty offering of 
THEATRE the Kilkenny Pour In -one 
of the feature positions 
'on the current bill of Pantages vaude- 
ville captivates the audiences at once. 
There is always a laudable effort on 
the letter's part to "stop the show" 
with requests for more of the talented 
Irishmen's contributions. An elderly 
gentleman who reminds one a little 
bit of "Mr. Jlggs" of the comic sup- 
plement, his wife, a caricature In 
greens, and two dapper little chaps In 
dinner Jackets end straw bats, make 
up the personnel of the company and 
they wind up their Irish chatter la the 
real brogue with a singing number 
that Is a marvel of harmony and tone. 

ROMANO If you want to sea, a 

THEATRE bona-flde specimen of 
made-to-order laughter 
be sure to notice the "stomach laugh" 
which 3. Fsrrell MacDonald registers 
m one of the scenes of "This Hero 
Stuff." tbe satirical comedy la which 
William Russell will be seen at the 
Romano tonight and tomorrow night 
The scenario p r es c ribed that Rus- 
sell command MacDonald To laugh 
heartily In order to cover his escape 
from a room without exciting sus- 
picion. When Director King of the 
"Prying A" gave the signal to start 
the action, Mae Done Id burst into 
■urh uproarious and realistic laughter 
that everyone on the set at the time 
wondered what It could all be about. 
Later MacDonald explained that he 



ORPHEUM 



TONIGHT 

Satsrs^yHatinestsiRicht 



CURTAIN, 8:15 sad 2:30. 



MAUD LAMBERT 



Qiarming Musical Comedy 

And 



ERNEST R. 

The Popular Composer 



Composer of "Mother Machree," "'Love Me and the World Is Mine," "Till 
the Sands of the Desert Grow Cold," "A Little Bit of Heaven Called Ireland," 
"Dear Little Boy of Mine," and many others. 



"GEOfttir 
MICE 

Gas Edward.' 

Famous Juvenile 

in "A Little of 

Everything" 



IICMMS 

The Eccentric 
English Cosaediaa 



RALPH DUNBAR'S 
SALON SINGERS 

In "Moments Musical" 



INDOOR SPORTS 

A Comedy by Harlan Thompson aad 
Hugh Herbert 



CANADIAN NATIONAL FILMS 



PHINA & CO. 

In a CUssy Sing- 
ing Bad Dancing 
Act, assisted by 
Irene Gibbons, 
Mabel B \ o w n, 
"BUI' Bailey and 
Little Katharine 

The Original 

COLLINS 

AND HART 

In Their Novelty 
Surprise 



Matinee 25c, 50c. ' 

Evening 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00. 

Phone Orders Not Held After 7 P.M. and 1:30 P.M. 
Seats Now on Sale 



had merely rehearsed mentally ' a 
story of J. Barney Sherry told hjm 
during one of the recess periods. 
History - recordeth not whether the 
tale waa repeated for the delectation 
of the multitude. 



PRINCESS 
THEATRE 



That delightful comedy, 
"Billy's Little Love Af- 
fair," which id being ao 
excellently played at the above 
theatre by Mr. R. N. Hlncks' talented 
organisation. Is enjoying a well-mer- 
ited success by reason of Its excel, 
lent presentation, end a splendid 
evening's entertainment which Is be- 
ing provided the patrons. ' Nothing 
more delightful could be imagined 
than the play Itself, which Is cleverly 
written, whilst the actual perform- 
ance of same Is all that could be de- 
sired. . 

Mies Eva Hart, who la portraying 
the -pert of "Billy" so successfully, 
nightly earns encomiums of praise for 
her splendid work, similarly as does 
Capt. Hendy and the other members 
Of the cast who, one and all, fulfil 
their allotted parts In a splendid man- 
ner.. "Billy's Little Love Affair" af- 
fords a medium whereby a most en- 
joyable evening can be spent under 
tbe happiest of circumstances, and 
conditions, and as the run con- 
cludes tomorrow evening. crowded 
houses are sure to take advantage 
of these two last opportunities af- 
forded of witnessing one of the 
brightest and cleverest plays that has 
ever been staged at the above theatre. 



12413 lltUIHL Nov. 12 & 13 



2 Nights 

|WSD. AMD 

Hoy. 

At,I » 'vicTORIA THEATRE 1 Mi *° 



S. T. Hankey end Richard Day Present 

"OUR BOYS" 



A Comedy in Three Acts . 



■ • 



- 






WILL URGE GRATUITY 
FOR WOMEN BEREFT 






VANCObykR, Nov. «.— Mrs. J. C. 
Kemp, President of the Widows', 
Wives' and Mothers' of Great Britain's 
Heroes Association, of Vancouver, la 
being sent ; to Ottawa to press de- 
mands for payment of a gratuity to 
dependent* of soldiers who were killed 
In the •war, the sum to equal that 
paid men who survived. 

Women's organisations all " over 
Canada are being approached to en- 
dorse this mors, which Is being sup- 
ported by Mrs. Ralph Smith, M.P.P., 
who . will also press the widows' 
claims st Ottawa. That these sol- 
diers' children he considered wards 
of the State will also he urged. 



COLUMBIA 

TODAY 

MAY ALLISON 



In 



"Almost Married" 

Maris WsJessae as "The Red Glove" 



Gale Henry in "The Scrub Lady 



In Aid of 

The Friendly Help Society and 
The Voluntary Aid Detachment 

PRICES: 50c and 75c 



i . ::: ::.;.. 



Monday, Nov 

' w .' 



ibsr 10th 




TODAY 

Maxlne 



Margaret Marsh 

"THE ETEtNAL 
MAGDALENE" 



THE COLLEGE GIRLS 



DOMINION 

TODAY 

Constance Talmadge 

"A Temperamental Wife" 

COMEDY 



ROMANO 



TODAY 



!■■■■ 




In 



This Here Star 

Also RUTH ROLANDia 
The Tiger'. TreaT 




TONIGHT, 8:15 



Hand In sil#n.lan<-» 
"Cleneral admission Mr. 

"OM t|t«> Aran* liablt — ihrrc'a health In 
It. Make skatlns thr family Sorter." 



Pantages Vaudeville 

TODAY 

"On the Golf Units'' 

Kg 



t 3, 7, P J*. 



Rex Theatre 

ESQUIMALT 

Vivian Martin 
"Little Miss Optimist" 

Also 

Paramount Flag Comedy 

INDEPENDENCE B'COSH 

Friday aad Saturday at 7:30 p.m. 



Royal Victoria 

Mmsii and Tintir XfcrMs 

November 10-11 




•M0* 
Hvtie *f 
1 dJfelltft FMFKT M . CHORUS 



Special Augmented 
Flo- Flo Orchestra 



Vvssar. Ke*. lis. IS 



PUCES ZStSA rllCES 



■at 



J. E. ROGERS 

Mr I BSjsfctte 
Fee n 



i Career Fort and Devglaa flts. 

raTsC 
1117 



■■ 



ONIGHT IS THE NIGHT I 

[asquerade Ball, Alexandra 

, NOVEMBER 7 *12S IN PR] 



eief.oe 

s s.se 
i s.oe 

S s.oi 
Ladies. 



Ladies' 
Ladies' 
Ladies' 
Ladies' 
Ladiea' 



First Prise 

Second Prize mm.^ 

.TWrd Prise ~. r ~~ — 



~»_. 



Fourth Prize — 
-Fifth Prise 



_. 



SS Sl HMW 



.J.. 



—~-~~ • — r 



Gent'e 

,,.,. .Gent'e 

- — , Gent'e 

Gent's 




.....— 



-...^..—Gent's 



Tickets 



— J Special Prizea for Graceful Dsncers I ' 

$1.00; Gentlemen. $1.50 * Refreshments s la 

BEST MUSIC .H EATON'S FIVE-PIECE ORCHESTRA, 
at Spencer's, Straith's. Toggery Shop. O'ConncH'a, HeinUman's, slacey's Stationery Shop, 

at Ballroom. 



and 




= 



•sSe? 







THE DAILY COLONIST. yiCTQZkK. 3-C. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1519 

g i, " 



= 



D«e IS BIT I SPS IN MJHH HW. 

WnHTHEFACTS 



Could Hardly Breathe at Times 
'—Is Feeling Fine Now 



not only oy^fcohm ft 
of stomach trouble (or me 
but tt hoc pat m In as good health 
•ft J over was la ay lite," said G. H. 
Hftrdhag, of Barnaby. B.C, in an la- 
Mr. Harding is 
for too municipality 
of Barnaby. bat his post omce aa- 
drsbs is McKay. B. C 

"It was about a year and a half 
ago that my stomach bsgon to givs 
ma ' trouble/' continued Mr. Harding, 
since that time say* condl* 
been g— ««*»■; worse. My ap- 
petite was so poor that bfttt the time 
I didn't care to even aft down to the 
table, and many a timo whoa I would 
go to the table, even ' the small or 
sight of food would turn my stomach. 
Aftar I had eaten a little something, 
gas would form and bloat ana up go 
tight I would bare to let out my belt 
and unbutton my vest, and the gas 
pressed against my heart so bad I 
could hardly breathe. I had ft 
chronic case of constipation and 
often I would got oo dlaxy X would 
have to quit work till I could got 
back to myself again, and I also suf- 
fered from hoadachoa at time*. My 
back ached Just- about all the time 
and I got to where It felt like my 
back was brooking for me to stoop 
over. X slept vary wall, bat whan I 
got up of mornings I dldnt foal at all 
rested, bat was all tired out; In fact 
I sflt worse than when I want to bad 
the night before. 

"It was no lima after 1 began 
lng Tanlac before I was feeling 



»: 




tor. and that encouraged me so much 
that I kept right on taking It. Whan 
1 flnfobad my sixth potUe of Tanlac 
I alrnpty quit taking it. and now it 
some time since I .took/ my 
but I foal Just, as fine te- 
as I d Id than. My atomach 1» la 
such fine shape that 1 can eat any- 
thing I want and not have any bad 
eftVts In the least. I am no longer 
constipated and I never have a head- 
ache or dizxy spell, ant the pain In 
my back has disappeared entirely. J 
getting a good night's sleep and 
ovary night, and when morning 
I Just foal like I eon do ft 



day's work In a few hours. My wife 

suffered from stomach- trouble-And* it i fornift wag narrowly #eete 

had bean pallid* rJ*#de|fb & &*i by thh presence ; vof?^laf 



ilx Hit T waft ' So she commenced 
faking Teniae, too, and, sir. she im- 
proved Just like I did. and today she 
eats anything aha pleases, and like 
ma, aha never feela ft pain afterwards. 
Tanlac has certainly been a blessing 
!o us. and my wife Joins heartily with 
mo In speaking a good word for It" 
Teniae is sold in Victoria by T>. E. 
Campbell, druggist. * I * (Advf.) 



■ 
apoB 



VTORONTO, Not. «.— rSorae returned 
soldiers are being handicapped In their 



at the signing of the armi- 
stice their discharge certificates have 
the worth "discharged for miscon- 
duct." written in rod ink across the 
certificates. Secretary J. V. Conroy. 
of the' G.W.V.A., says representation* 
are being made to Sir Edward Kemp 
to have such stigma lifted from such 
men who served during tho war. 




Mr, Watkin Mills Given Splendid 
Reception on Reappearance. 

. Before Big London Audieftce ; 
Recently 



Recent papers roceivod from Eng- 
land Include references to the re- 
appearance at Royal Albert Hall. Lon-, 
don. after many years' absence, of Mr. 
Wfttkln Mills, tho well-known baaoo, 
who made hi* homo at Winnipeg for 
half a decade and who has only lately 
returned to the Old Land. Mr. MUM, 
go musical circles la Victoria will re- 
call, spent two or three Summers hare 
while ha was living to Canada, and 
gave recitals on several occasions. Tho 
programme of the Albert Hall recital 
on October S at which he appeared 
shows that he sang tho recitative and 
arte from Verdi's I Vespri Sidllani, 
"O Tu Palermo." and Handel's "Re- 
venge, Tlmotheus Cries" (Alexander's 
Feast). His enootcs for .tho two nam* 
bars were "«)ha Last Call (Sanderson) 
and "An Irleh Love 8oog" 






WMfflur 







Artists Engaged for Song Fea- 
tures of Aerial League Enter-, 
ment at the Empress on 

* Novernber 19 



(Lang). 
Critics m the London paper* all refer ™***",!*U b " •"« ***>ve critleisev 
to tho enthusiasm of the welcome a* | ™* T 111 .*• the **** °PPortunlry for 
corded the veteran singer, for so many 
years so prominent In the world . of 
song. Appearing on the name pro- 
gramme with Mr. Mills were Mr. Al- 
bert Sammons, a violinist, who has 
come to the fore prominently during 
the past four or five years, and Mia* 
Katharine Goodson, pianist. 

Mr. Mills is touring this Winter 
throughout Great Britain under the 
direction of Mr. Lionel Powell for "Tho 
International Celebrity Subscription 
Concerts," among the artists appear- 
ing under the same management being 
Dame Nellie Melba, Madam* Clara 
Butt. M. Jad Kubelik. do Pachman. 
Tom Burke, Kerinerly Rumford, Adela 
Verne, Katharine Goddobn, ~15ugeh 
d'Albert. Ysaye. John McCormack, 
sUgnor Busoni and Arthur Rubinstein. 

SAVED FROM DEATH 

BY ANITA STEWART 

Tribute Paid to Film Star by Friend 
Whoa* Life She Undoubted- i 
ly Saved 



The greatest tragedy to occur .in 
tho motion picture studios of 

d recei 
of Ai 




that she wu In Just about as bad a, Stew»rt, whose .latest picture. 

Kingdom of Dreams," will be shown 
at the Dominion theatre commencing 
Monday. 

During the filming of this feature. 
an automobile driven by Miss Stewart 
•ad In which Mahlon Hamilton. 
Kftthlyn -Williams, Tuljy Marshall, 
Anna, Q. Nifsaob. Spottlswood Aitken 
. and Marshall Neilan were rldtaf 
skidded and went down ah olgtfw 
foot ditch. 

Instead of losing control, Miss 
Stewart accelerated the engine 
throw out her .clutch" and shoved her 
gear into reverse. This immediately 
■topped the oar from skidding and it 

*Sfc!3BStBsi^affi^^ 

■ ' Not an occupant was injured. The 
members of tho cast who were riding 
In the car made. Miss Stewart a pres- 
ent of a thirty-seven piece |vory set 
bearing the following inscription: * 
"TO Apita Stewart, the. greatest 
girl m th* world and. the person who 

5 re vented six of us from going to 
tur kingdom of- dreams.' " 



Great interest I* being shown in tho 
cabaret to be given In aid of the 
Aortal League, of Ca n ada an the even- 
ing of November Iff at the Empress 
Hotel Under the distinguished pat* 
ronage Of His Honor th* Lieut. - 
Governor and Lady Barnard, Major- 
General R. Q. E. Leokie, C. M. G K 
G. O. C. and CftPt. B. H. Martin, 
C. M. a., R. N., the affair promisee 
to surpass all the event** of, the 
present season. 

Mrs. Pooley, who is looking after 
the entertainment part. Is In con- 
stant communication with Mr. Steyn. 
managing director of the Western 
Cabaret Review and is greatly en- 
thused at the class of show he in- 
tends bringing over. Every artist is 
of exceptional merit and the whole 
performance will be of the very 



Victorians to see in their own City 
a high class cabaret run on' 
lar lines as Tait's Cabaret In 
Francisco. Decorations ' In' the ball- 
room and waiting room are in tho 
capable hands of Mrs. Gibson and 
R. G. Christy. 

Mr. Cameron is managing the 
event for the Aerial League and is 
sparing no effort to give the public 
something to talk about and keep ftp 
the'' well earned name the Aerial 
League has for it* Social function*. 
Tickets were placed on sale Wed- 
nesday at the offices of the Aerial 
League of Canada, Union Bank Build- 
ing. Wilksrson'a Jewelry Store' and 
with Gordon A. Cameron and G. 
Christy. The table plan has also been 
opened and table* can be procured 
from the above mentioned places. 
Already a number of tables have 
been taken, including one for a party 
of twenty and two for parties of 
fourteen. There are very few tables 
left for parties of four but still a 
large number for parties of I'ight. 
Reservations by phone will net 'be 
held later than Monday unlest re- 
mittances are forwarded. . 



5 



£ 



= 



na: 




city mmmm 

DOG-TO-DOLLAR PLAN 



- - 

Suggestion of Alderman Bring 
Flood of New Proposals— 
But Mayor Porter Scoffs at 
the Idea 






■ 



. 






ONLY TABLETS MARKED 
"BAYER" ARE ASPIRIN 






WU It Afl without" the "Bayer tross" 
■•*■ ; - 




Stiff* 
!■■ Ilia, 
. Neuralgia. Tooth- 
ache. Earache, take Aaohnn marked 
with the nams "Bayer* or you are 
not taking Aspirin at all 

Aea.pt oalf "Beyer Tablet* of 
Asftrhi- la aa unbroken "Bayer" 



package which osatams complete di- 
rections. Then you are getting real 
Aspirin— thd genuine Aspirin pre- 
scribed by physicians for over nine- 
teen years. Now made in Canada. 
Handy tin boxes containing 12 tab- 
tete cost bat a few cents. Druggists 
also **U larger "Bayer" package*. 
sustsan 



to the 



tras f tetaq la Canada) of Bayer Maaaf asters ef stone, 
wa that TAaplrjn mease Beyer 



r of SsUcyUcacM. Wstle tt 1* wall knows 
to sestet tee oetUe sssbst Imitations, tho Tablets of Bayer 
sea- with their * Slit si trade mark, the "Barer CraaV* 



Aldermanic talk about converting 
the hide* of stray dogs into revenue 
has started discussion which' yester- 
day resulted in the. sending of many 
supplementary suggestions to the City 
Halt Those responsible for the sug- 
gestions think the dog-to-dollar pro- 
cess to a fine idea, but they feel that 
the whole scheme to capable of en- 
largement. They would have the 
proposition more comprehensive and 
possibly more lucrative. j- . '., 

"Why stop • at the ntinketton ' - of 
hides?" agked one authority. "Why 
not use tho by-products? 1 see that 
some dogs held in the pound are be- 
ing sold to ranchers at Gordon Head 
to chase weasels, but there are prob- 
ably a good many that are only use- 
ful when dead. Now, regarding these 
dead dogs, why shouldn't the city 
arrange to sell the carcasses for dog 
biscuit, or have the bones segregated 
and sold separately aa fertiliser? The 
hides, ss has already been proposed 
by some of the aldermen, may be sold 
and tanned for leather, but why step 
there? Why not utilise everything 
but the bark?" 

A high elty official yesterday re- 
marked that even the bark might be 
used in the tanning p r o c ess. 

Up till tiow the city pound has 
been regarded as anything but a 
revenue-producer. Seme people In 
the City Hall now look forward to ft 
time when the department may not 
only reach the self-sustaining state, 
but may add , considerably to Vic- 
toria's prestige as an industrial cen- 
tre. 

Mayor Porter, howe ver , is inclined 
to ridicule the proposal*. "Boom* to 
me the city might add' -a sausage 
plant to the -pound department," he 
remarked yesterday. 

Nor dees the Mayor take seriously 
the ■reports that, dogs from the pound 
are relieving Gordon Head of a 
plague of weasels. 

"It's a Joke," he commented yester- 
day. "Why, not on* in a thousand 




" 












All the Music of all the 

JOLLY, rollicking Irith jig-, the hurrying skirl of High- 
land pipes, plaintive songs of plantation days— all the 
music of all the world if yours on the Columbia Grafonola. 

There's an frresistible fascination in these picturesque 
melodies of other lands that you find on Columbia Records. 
The glad, gay songs of gallant France, Italjgs moonlit 
music, fandangos of sunny Spain, the ballads of ofd England 
that generations have loved and sung. 

All these and more, this versatile, melodious Grafonola 
brings to your home. Just a big jolly friend who knows all 
the songs yon like hast. His mellow voice brings out 












■ 



beauty in aay music— he wants to bring the beauty of new 
music to your home. 









15 



. 



V 



COLUMBIA GRAPHOPHONB COMPANY. Tsfsst* 




. 



' 



COLUMBIA DEALERS' IN VICTORIA 

KENT'S EDISON STORE, 1004 Government Street 
WEILER BROS., Government St. (Near Post Office) 









— 



dogs In the .pound would know *. 
weasel from an elephant." 

Aldermen associated with tho 
Pound Committee have been priding 
themselves of late on the fact, now 
generally appreciated by people who 
write letter* to the papers, that the 
streets are reasonably free of stray 
dogs Just now. They era now be- 
ginning to think that this condition 
may *be due to the prevailing high 
prioes ottered for leather. 



CANADA LIFE TAKES 

UP TEN MILLIONS 



to Victory Loan'Ap- 
Mado by Assurance Company 



One of the first and largest sab- 
sciiptfons to tho now Victory Loan 
la that of the Canada Life Assurance 
Company for ten mlfllon dollars. 

This subscription means that the 
Canada Life will have included in its 
assets of $70,Opo,ono. more than $20,- 
000,000 in government war loans. The 
annual Income upon this large amount 
Is considerably over $1,000,000 and 
will be a source of dividends to pol- 
icyholders. 

A message to the policyholders of 



the Canada Lite recently raised the 
following interesting question: 

"Do you pay your life Insurance 
premium* ia the same spirit you pay 
taxes? If so. consider this: 

"Almost Immediately your premium 
reaches the homo office of tho Can- 
ada Life it is invested in some safe, 
interest-bearing security like Victory 
Bonds, first class farm mortgage* or 
municipal bonds. These Investments 
arc held aa security to guarantee that 
your policy will be paid whan It ma- 
tures or become* a claim. 

"In other words, you have Indirect- 
ly made a high class investment with 
this important distinction: 

"The Canada Life (with over $70,- 
000,000 assets) guarantees that should 
you die before you pay another pre- 
mium, the amount of your policy. 
$6,000. $10,000 or more, will be paid 




to your estate, pour family or other 
beneficiary. 

"Is there any hatter investment in 
the world?" 



ALASKA AERIAL MAIL 
SERVICE IS PLANNED 

' SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. $.— Plans 
for a seaplane mat! service to south- 
eastern and southwestern Alaska are 
being prepared for submission to the 
War Department, it wo* announced 
today by Western Department Air 
Service officials. They said atop*. at 
Ketchikan, Juneau. Sitka and Cor- 
dova were proposed, and that nego- 
tiations had bean taken up with 
Chamber* of Commerce and elty of- 
ficial* of these point* to provide 
landing field*, tt wa* riot planned to 
reach Fairbanks or Nome, the offi- 
cers stated. 

This annauneemeot follow* a re- 
cent statement by Brlgadler-Oen. Mit- 
chell, assistant chief of the army ate 
service, before the Senate military 
affair* committee that an aerial mall 
service to Alaska was contemplated. 



ABKRDEEN. Wash.. Nov. «.— -John 



'.S l l il'ii 



Hamuia. fisherman/ narrowly escap- 
ed being choked to death yosterday 
when hi* scarf caught In the engine 
of hi* boat and dragged him to the 
floor. His sons, who were following 
la another boat, released him. 




A harmless and 
feton to relievo th 
Ham. Sftetkt. Li 
De^fcfUmV. 
earate* quickly. < 
and timbers up it 

"You here aft 







I 






sad etioga. 

U not satiated return the bottle lad 
get your money hock 

Whip*, Plsasai 
Goaran 



narantecd. —<• 




. 



Consisting of Diamonds, Watches, Brooches, Necklets, Silver- 
ware, Cut Glass, Ivory, Fixtures, Safes, Curios and Brassware 




— o 



AT 



' " *'■' ■ 



' ' 



TAYLOR'S AUCTION ROOMS, Dixi Ross* Old Store 

Sale Starts Friday at 2:30 and 7:30 at Night, Continuing Until AH Goods Are Sold 




m 



.-•- 



— 



i-i 



THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORI A, B.C. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 7. 191* 

■ ■ ' ' ' — 






Irish Linen Stores' 
Great November 

Sale Now On 

Come Early and Secure Some of the Bargains Offered, for It Will 

Undoubtedly Pay You. Read Below and See the Fine Stock of 

Goods We Have to Offer. See Our Windows. 




- 



' 



75c 



IS 






■ i 

L# W White Turkish Bath Towels, heavy ♦quality, 
-lightly imperfect; size 36 by SO tf»-| Ar 

inches. Regular |2.25. On sale, each dleadO 

• ' ''■•' * — -r. ' ,. ' . ,. — » , 
White Tnrklah Face TowelA, fine absorbent quality, 

hemmed ends. Regular $1.00. 

tin sale, each . . . .«»«»'«« a. • ••.««,..•• 

, i , 'I *•', I ' ,"»,,, ,-' r , ■ ■ r . , if 

Fine Range of All Pure Feather Pillow*, nice 

medium arse. Regular $8.60 and 4»J PA 

16.50. On sale, per pair. $5.60 and «Hte«|U 

ri ^ i i'i ' 

Hemmed Cotton (Sheets, ready, for use; very 
special slice, 72 x 90. Regular $4. 00 
and ia.6fl, .Sale^ .jtoir SS.S0) and . 

White Lace Curtains, double borders, 2% and S 
yards long; goSO wide width. (J>0 r /\ 

Regular $3.60. On sale, pair VaiiUU 

Cushion Forma, slse 20 x 20 to 24 x 24; nicely 
covered and well filled. Regular 11.25. OF 
On sale, each OOC 



use ; very 

$3.00 

■ I 



)nmask 



* 



itr 



$2.00 



White Damask Tablecloths, good wearing quality, 
free from filling; size (8 x 58. 
On sate, eac 

I III! I t II ■ III. 

Superior Damask Tablecloths, Irish linen finish, 
in^ three patterns: slse «6 x 68. d»Q CA 



Regular $4.50. On sale, each 



Hemmed Damask Table. Napkin*. nlze 23 in. x 
23 in.; Very special value; fine " d»d FA 

. patterns. Reg. $6.00. Sale, per doz. *17~sTeDU 
■ . , i . ' . ' .„j... .. . <* t 

Grey Wool Blankets, exceptional value, direct from 
the mllla; medium and large sixes. <l»Q C?fk 
On sale/ paffr. $1$).6Q, flO.SO and tDO.DU 

Bleached Damask Tablecloths, very special. In 
Rises 2x2 and 2 x 2ft yards. d*rr ETA 

On sale. $4.60 and . . t dOeOU 



1 

White Crochet Bedspreads, for single beds; nice 
quality; slse 72 x 88 Inches. Oo on d»Q CA 
sale, special, each «DOs*MJ 

Large Crochet Bedspreads, for double beds; fine 
patterns; slse 80 x 90 in. Regular iBf* AA 
$6.00. On sale, each . syDeUU 

Embroidered Single and Double Bedspreads, Irish 

make and fine quality. Very special d»Q PA 

'values, on sale from We/eOv 

I, i n a ii i 

Fine Quality Wool Blankets,' good large size; fine 
quality wool; in slses 72 x 90, 68 x 86 and 64 

^. 4 „.r:.T ."'':.?'":... $14.50 

— ^^— ^^^^— ^-^— ^^-^— — — ^— ^— — — ^— ^— 

Lace Edge Bureau Scarfs, fine value. Slse 18 x 
43 inches. Oo on sale, d»f AA 

each, $1.60 and tM.UU 

Flannelette Blankets, In white or grey; medium or 

.extra large /size., On sale, pair. . «£*> rye 

$4.76 and «BOe 4 D 

, . f ■ ' — 

Heavy Cotton Sheeting, for double bed f 80 Inches 
wide; exceptionally good wearing d»-| AA 
quality. Reg. $1.25. On sale, per yard ol*vU 

Cotton Sheeting, for single or three-quarter bed; 

, 72 Inches wide;, heavy make. 7K/» 

Regular 9 5c. On sale, yard I DC 



Delegates to International Con- 
ference Fail to Arrive at an 
Agreement — Exception Is 
Taken to Press Reports 






60c 



Circular Pillow Cotton, 42 Inches wide; free from 
filling. Regular 75c. On sale, 
per yard 

Table Damask, fully bleached; floral designs; 62 
and 64 inches wide. Regular $1.75 OA AA 
and $2.60. Sale, per yard, $1.60 and WaeeUU 



Mail Order. Receive Our Strict AHention and Are Dispatched the Same Day 




! ■ 



Linen Stores 

1017-19 Government Street 



i 



* ■ * * l *2.8, 






s v 



^om^rjiscuir 



; Total Given in Last Nighfs 
Statement, With Most Pro- 
vincial Reports Two Days 

Behind 



=iu . .■ 



rr ipedPackaoesOn y 



k^> . ,n >,,•-(', 



MR. 



pr>Sr*» 



^erejoday W/O. 
^.^oMsevaln, ' <rfa« 



name 



WINNIPEG. Nov. 6.— At a well at- 
tended convention of the Manitoba 

Conserve 
Willis.' ft 
unalmou 

The 
taken 
that of 
Thtosri 
some o! 
elate t 
Ing was 
there 



ovincial leader 
obert Borden was 
of patrons and 
(■'' Bulman substituted. 
In such a manner that 
delegates did not appre- 
-Iflcance until th« meet- 
had been, predicted 
EWctionr »bver thla 
matter, but there was no trouble at 



IDISORl&lSROCCOT^ 

IN PARIS STRIKE 

PARIS, Nov. 6. — The first disorders 
occurred yesterday in the department 
"lores. strike, which began' ten days 
ago. at the Bon Marche and spread 
| sympathetically to the Galleries La- 
fayette. Both stores were still 'doing 
business., guarded by a large force of 

poiicA ; 

Late yesterday scores of strikers 
managed' to- secure entrance to, each 
off the establishments, and engaged in 
, enuountem with employees who had 
remained at work. Squads of police 
ejected the invaders. Several of the 



tldently predicted. 



.show windows were brpken, compell- 
MBj|)fapjf4bjqdawn was shown and lng the establishments to close. The 
victe^saPHsVh^t ejections was eon- J strikers are. demanding recognition 



of the union and Increased pay. 



-T- 



J 



•••••••••• 




Make Sure 

that you dean every part of 
your teeth — brushing them 
from the gums up and down 
kt well oa across. 

MAKE SURE that the cleaning 
you do give them every day 
ie thorough and antiaeptic — 
and delightfully refreahing too, 
by using 



••' • ,,<. 




Calverft 

Toofh Powder 



' '. ' 

TORONTO, Nov. 6.— The Victory Loan 
as reported by W. 8. Hodgtns, chairman 
of the Dominion business committee, to- 
night has reached- $263,783,«00. The re- 
turns by provinces are: * 

i Cfhtarlo (including Toronto), $148,- 
218,850. 

! British, Columbia, $10,«6$.l6o. 

Alberta, $5,89$.7SS. 
| Saskatchewan. $4,404,900. 

Manitoba, $13,«81,500. 

Quebec (Including Montreal), $61,510,- 
600. ' 

- New Brunswick, $3,785,430. 

Nova Scotia, $5,690,150. ^ 

Prince Kd ward Inland, $437,000. 

The returns irom Nova Scotia are up; 
to Monday night; from British Columbia, 
Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba, New 
Brunswick and P.K.I, up to Tuesday 
night; from Quebec up to Wednesday, 
and from Ontario up to date. 

HALIFAX, Wov. 8.— Word has been re- 
ceived here that the Dominion Iron A 
Steel Company has subscribed for 
$1,500,000 Victory Bonds. Of this 80 
;per cent will be credited to Nova Scotia, 
making over $1,000,000 for flat, pro- 
vincial branch. This province has offi- 
cially . reported $7,000,000 on the loan 
campaign, but the Dominion Steel's sub- 
scriptions and other subscriptions total 
up to $10,000,000. 

VANCOUVER, B.C., Nov. 6— With a 
subscription for the day of $1,772,668, 
British Columbia on Thursday night had 
raised $13,440,842. or approximately halt 
Its quot*. of $35,000,000. 

CHINESE PAY $25,000 
FOR LOCAL NURSERIES 



, WASHINGTON. Nov. 6.— General 
discussion of the proposed 46-hour 
week convention proceeded at this 
afternoon's sitting ot the Internatipn- 
al Labor Conference, and will be 
oontinued tomorrow. The proceedings 
opened with a protest from/ Mr. 
Jouhauz, French delegate, at reports 
published In United States newspap- 
ers, that during the events of yester- 
day the Labor group s.\?ered a set- 
back on the eight-hour day. Baron 
Mayer Pesplancbes. Italian delegate, 
followed with a motion that an of- 
ficial communique be Issued at the 
end of each session. There was the 
implied suggestion (although Baron 
Deaplanches did not so state specifi- 
cally) that the press be excluded 
from plenary sessions of the confer- 
ence. 

The chairman observed that news- 
paper owners and editors are at per- 
fect liberty to draw any deductions 
they please, either 1 from the abund- 
ance oa* their Ignorance or their 
knowledge of the situation. 

"It is Impossible to ctop the press," 
added Cueva Garcia, delegate from 
Ecuador, "J come," he added, amid 
'some murmur of protest from other 
nationalities — "I come from the 
freest country In the world without 
exception. "I come from a country 
where the press can say anything 
the press will." 

Mr. Rowell, Canadian government 
delegate, warmly* opposed exclusion of 
the press. The - standing orders, he 
said, provided that sessions of the 
conference should — b» — open — to" the 
press. Therefore, unless the standing 
orders were changed, which he 
thought would be most Inadvisable, 
the conference had no right to ex- 
clude the press, nor did Mr. Rowell 
think that an official communique 
would add to the ability of the press 
representatives to furnish a report. 

Baron Desplanohes eventually with- 
drew his motion and discussion of 
the 48-hour week convention pro- 
ceeded. 

Mr. Baldsi, Italian Workers' dele- 
gate, expressed his belief that the em-; 
ployers* proposals should receive an 
"honorable sepulchre." He submitted 
that they contained an effort to take 
from the workers certain principles 
already accepted. 

, Mr. Barnes. British Government 
delegate, thought that amendments 
should be Invited at the earliest op- 
portunity. The first, he felt, should | 
be to substitute the words "an eight- 
hour day, having 48 hours in the 
week." 

Mr. Tayerle, workers' delegate from 
Czecho-Slovakia, was of the • opinion 
that the eight-hour day should be 
applied not only (o industry but also 
to general trade and agriculture. Oth- 
erwise people would leave the coun- 
try for the towns to secure the better 
social conditions. 

Gonzales Bazas, employers* dele- 
gate from Peru, has submitted a no- 
tion that the conference should de- 
fine labor as "every human effort, 
physical or Intellectual, tending to- 
ward production, distribution, accu- 
mulation and consumption of wealth 
whether Its compensation 
as wages 



• 



■ 


'."».M 








i 








m 






■ 


W 

• 








- - 


, 





I 







I ■ -■:*■ 







. «...*. i.MiouiuiHiuii m wnaun 
i Its compensation- to. formed 
i, salaries or fees." . 



, , The Time to Help 
The Bolshevist regime .has been 
marked by violence,- bloodshed and 
horror. It Is. credibly, reported to be 
a minority movement. It has ruth- 
lessly suppressed free speech and a 
free press, and has 'consistently re- 
fused to call a constituent assembly 
in which a majority of the people 
would control. «uch a government 
cannot, permanently remain in power 
there. In the course of time -it must 
.be supplanted by a gpverrtment which 
more nearly represents the majority 
of the people. The quicker that new 
government comes the better. Metter 
both for Russia and the rest of the 
world. Might it not -he plausibly ar- 
gued that since the Allies and Amer- 
ica are In Russia, since they cannot 
withdraw without deserting to a hor- 
rible fate a portion of the Russian 
people to which they are. under great 
obligations, ft is better for them to 
istay and do what they can to hasten 
the return of order and stability, pro- 
vided,, of course, this* can be done 
within a reasonable time? — Baltimore 
Run. < 



■• 



e for Youths from 16 to 60 

.■■•-■■.. ' . - . . . 



This ill a young man's stone-— and a store for older 

men of youthful spirit. And nothing proves it so conclusively 

as the clothes we have for yob to select from this fall. 

■-':.'■ 



■ * 



, 




JX^.j Trt-S-aa ^a-«- ^ s^rTa ^Mm - — 

jpatwvg tirmtxi Qtimirrfl 

FOR YOUNG MEN AND MEN wTIO STAY YOUNG 

MADE Dil CANADA 

There are many new colon and patterns for Autumn — new 
touches of smartness in cut, pew features that you should see 
to know, what's correct. 

We're expecting you. It will be a pleasure to show you all 
die good things, and we know you'll enjoy looking at them. 



< .-i*». i.-.-i 







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, • ■• . 
> ■ •. 



ggery 



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1218-20 Douglas Street 

Near Yates Street 






Woman's Hair 
Reaches to Knees 






Ten* Ago Wa 



With 




Iteassadbteweef 

¥. C CALVERT A C 



CAMAMAM SRFOT 



Ymo Drwggut setts »f . 




Deal Made For Well Known FatrSeld 

Property Belonging to Mr. O. 

J. Ragshawe 

The nursery business carried on by 
Mr. O. j. Bagshaw at 1770 Fairfield 
Road- is being eoM to a company for 
$16,000 a subsUatlsl amount having 
already changed hands and the deal 
is to be completed next Monday. 

The business 4s being so|« «. » 
going concern and Is conceded to be 
on* with great possibilities. The rest 
estate comprises about one and three- 
quarter acres ' with extensive modern 
hot houses as well as a dwelling. The 
purchasers are a company of local 
Calnese. 



ChOea* VMiot* to London 
LONDON. Nov. •—Iseaael Tocor- 
nsl and Pedro fnsjruea. of the Chilean 
mission now visiting Rngland ap- 
peared In the two Houses of Pari la- 
ment today, where they delivered ad- 
dress** relehmtlna- the friendly rela- 
tions between Chile and Great Britain 
and the effect which British parlia- 

£entary Institutions and ape 
ive had gpon the* Chilean com 



Mrs. Kstber JBmery, now visiting 
friends in the city, is the fortunate pos- 
sessor of marvelously beautlfnl hair, 
which, when loosened from its colls, 
falls to her knees. Moreover It Is of 
soft, silky and . /taffy texture and la 
color a glorious, glossy gold. Yet lust 
one year ago she was- threatened with 
baldness. Urged to tell' how she had 
obtained this wonderful growth In so 
•*°SL. a t,ma ' ahe-aald: 

Twelve months ago my hair, which 
then reach*! barely to my, shoulders. 
W V ifalling out at an alarming rate and 
«J , °*l«>g very thin, actually exposing 
the bald scalp in several spots. It was 
dull and lifeless in color, turning irrey 
In patches, sad very dry end brittle 
K , nead w *« covered with dandruff 
and Itched like mad all the time. 1 tried 
jully a dosen different hair tonics, but 
they never did me a bit of good. Oae 
day I chanced to read la my home 
ETJET ?£ * ■ l f»»l« borne prescription to 
make the hair stow that was reoom- 

!«TJ »h-M a . w .«»-'"»^«> Physteten. It 
said that by taking ordinary Lavona de 

and Menthol Crystals and apply ins to 

X th *. "pP ••*»> night with the fciir tip* 
••i* 1 ' wou »d row vsry tapiaiy i 

n Ti, d ? I « t0 lry U ; Md "** mydrugglat 
■te. I aaaoes of the Lavona de Com: 
posee with < os. of Bay Rum and % dr 

It! l£ th £- Cry, » " d "Ur« t?u\e 
pJ™» ?L?V, ""i** 1 * »/ hair did grew. 

tkL^?^ ,* n< ? th * **ndruff disappeared 

i£L»2£r p \*. Th4>m * f/» w *"d grew ae 

S; u rm^lar^r^« 

thlnf a.? i^ Bd of ,hr## »ceThsTl 

l&Mt^hT.r'K 22J"Li*5 «Hick, 



Yukon River Ososea 

DAWSON. fi<rr: a.— The Tgkon 

Rivera choked with ice and cloced on 

the Dawson front at six o'clock on 

r a ■ 

Wednesday morning. Heavy Ice la 

now moving slowly northward from 
Yukon Crossing. The overland Win- 
ter stage service has now begun with 
rapid relays of four to six horses per 
rig, putting Dawson within a week's 
trip of the coast. There are road 

houses the entire way. - 

." ■ ■ , 

lioan at Prince Rupert 

PRINCE RUPERT. B.C.. NOV. «. — 

■ A subscription of $10,000 by the Atlln 

Fisherlee sent Prince Rupert city over 

the $100,000 mark in the Victory Loan 

campaign today. 

Sentenced to Bang 
WINNIPEG. Nov. '•. — Fred 8. 
Krychl, of Stuartburn, Man., charged 
with, the murder of his employer. 
John Kohut. by .poisoning, hut Feb- 
ruary, was found guilty by a Jury at 
the Assize Court here today and 
sentenced, by Jadge Oalt to be hanged 
at* the Provincial Jail on January t$ 
192*. 



Prince Attends) Ball 
OTTAWA. Nor. «.— The Prince of 
Wales attended a brilliant bail given 
for the benefit of the May court Club 
of Ottawa at the Chateau Laurier to- 
night. His Excellency the Oovernor- 
Oeneral and party, also Cabinet Min- 
isters and members of parliament and 
the elite of the capital's society were 
present. 



►v..,,n«-..i i. . T" '" n «" ">ng. thick. 

use? !i i ^'Ju ** "• ,B « *^ Preserfci: 
***?• •* 1 have reeemaiaiwWtfi «» *7T 
eral friends and all arafluSi.*. J SZl 



Satr to MM i-SL?* ** •*■ *«•'• $»• 



Mr. Drary's 

TORONTO. Nov. «.— Mr. E. C. 
Drury said tonight that no definite 
decision had been reached ae to any 
members of the Ontario Cabinet. He 
is said to have been In conference 
with several lawyers besides Gordon 
Waldron as to the Attorney-General- 
ship, and those who claim to know 
something about the inside assert 
that Waldron will not get the posi- 
tion. Mr. Drury alee says It has net 
bean decided that a second portfolio 
M to he given to the Labor group. 



tad Overtime 

■ The Home Secretary has appointed 
:i committee to consider the official 
adoption of the twenty -four-hour 
method of expressing time. After all. 
the day Is divided Into twenty-four 
hours, as the week la parcelled Into 
seven days. It would be quite as 
sensible to talk of Monday. Tuesday, 
Wednesday a.m. or p.m.. ignoring 
Thursday, Friday and Saturday. *um to 
make the twelve hours do double 
duty. When the hour Is obviously j 
fourteen, why not say so? Why eall I 




It two p.m.? When it la evidently 
two whjr' camouflage it as two a.m.? 
Ah. you say. but we have done It for 
centuries. It is part of our ancient 
heritage. And we cannot, you say. 
tear up these roots of an historic 
past without injury to tradition and 
spirit. Nonsense. We can. It to u 
easy ma the passage of the gun-dial to 
clock. During the war the army went 
by the twenty-four-hour system, for 
good reasons of clear definition, and 
found It quite simple. 



SEATTLE. Nov. «. — Meattle 
on a war-time sugar basis today. IT. 
S. District -Attorney "B obert C. Saun- 
ders announced that the Government 
would prosecute residents who vio- 
lated the regulations allowing oae and 
one-half pounds of sugar a month to 




■ 



THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA, B.C. F RIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1919 

'II ,1 ' I'i'Mf'il I'f.'l," '. II I 1 , 1 I l ,', l J 1 ,.i ■ l " ' ', ■ ' j i ■ , , , = 



17 






LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



» the •SMsr wtu to li w iil 
the »r»nr •tetv.tar* u4 
writ**. Tats nil* if til 



Aii Appreciation 

Sir, — Allow me to esy bow clod I 
that irrani«menu are mode for 
—king rendezvous ot too coming boll 
to Admiral and Lody Jelllcoe. though 

I shall not have the pleasure those 
hard times of seeing the convenience 

II will be. In all large ballroom* X 
hove been In, in many porta of the 
world, such an arrangement woo necee- 
sory to ovoid confusion snd loss of 
partners. 

Hoping the boll will be o grand 

OSCCOSS, 

. EMMA McCANDLTSH. 
422 Menzies Street, Victoria, B.C., 
Nov. 0. Ittt. 



Sir. — As a mother of seven' chil- 
dren I should like through your 

Saper to protest against the action of 
ie Boqulmalt Council in ceasing to 
contribute to the upkeep of the Fab' 
Ho Ubrsry. Most children In the ad- 
vanced school stage fall bock on the 
library for references relating to 
their school work ond also for the 
numerous works of tho popular 
authors which their teachers advise 
them to rood. I think It Is a poor 
policy to cut off this valuable source 
of learning from our children be- 
cause a few unwise- people seo fit to 
boggle over o sum which Is far less 
than the actual value of tho library 
and who seem to consider a new 
Municipal Hall a far more important 
matter than a community of well 
Informed people. '. 

(lira) I. CUMINE, 
868 Lyall Street, Esquimau, B. a 






The Market 



Sir, — I read In today's Colonist that 
the retail clerks strongly oboot to 
tho return of the Wednesday market 
Now these men are British subjects, 
and, as such, surely believe in fair 
play. 

Is It fair play that fifty Chinese 
peddlers are allowed to peddle all 



over tho town on Wednesday from 
daylight to dark selling exactly the 
some produce as tho farmer, vis., 
dairy produce, fruit or neb, and yet 
wo are denied these same privileges? 

Is it fair play that while tho China- 
man Only pays 11.00 licence to the 
city and Is allowed to soil six days a 
week, wo pay $150 for two days' sell- 
ing a week, ond those days limited to 
certain hours? 

The market committee promised 
that when they changed market day 
from Wednesday to Tuesday they 
would stop all Chinese .peddling on 
the Wednesday half-holiday.. They 
have failed to keep their promise. Id 
this fair play? 

The sanitary condition of the mar- 
ket Is a dlstgrace to the town, but the 
stallholders have had patience long 
enough, and the time will not be far 
distant when we got our own market 
building, and the stallholders will 
then sell their produce any day of the 
week that suits the public (not the 
retail clerks) the best, as this is the 
law of tho land In rsgard to public 
markets, which was passed by Magis- 
trate Jay's finding when the stall- 
holders wore had up for selling pro- 
duce on a Saturday half-holiday. 

In regard to the retail clerks' pro- 
posal to olose the shops at f o'clock 
on Saturday night: Is Victoria so 
flourishing that it can do without the 
farmers' money, as that is the only 
chance we have to shop? 

If the farmers stopped work at 8 
o'clock the world -would soon starve, 
and tho retail clerks Would have to 
turn farmers, and It would do them 
food to get a taste of real work . 

C. LITTLE, 

Waverley Farm, Public 'Market, 
Victoria . B. C. Nov. 5, 1818 . 

FAMOUS AMERICAN 

AUTHORESS DEAD 

"So many gods, so many creeds. 
So many ways that wind and wind. 
While lust the art of being, kind 

Is all the sad world needs." 

—Ella Wheeler Wilcox. 

o _ _ 

Ella Wheeler Wilcox, authoress and 
poetess, died, at her home. "The Bun- 
galow" In Branford, near New Haven, 
Conn., on October 10. Mrs. Wilcox 
had been HI for some months, hay- 
ing had a nervous collapse while en- 
gaged In war relief work in Eng- 
land. 

Ella Wheeler was her maiden nsme 
and she was born at Johnstown Cen- 
tre, Wisconsin, In 1866. She received 
her education at the University of 
Wisconsin and began writing verses 
when she was a young girl. In 1184 
she married Robert M. Wilcox, of 
New Tork. and the union proved one 
of Ideal sympathy and perfect com- 
panionship. Mr. Wilcox died InUilS. 

Mrs. Wilcox travelled a great deal 
and was as well known In Great Brit- 
ain as lb her own country. In 1818 
she went to Europe as representative 
of the Bed Star. 

A Prolific Writer 

Her published works sre as fol- 
lows] "An Ambitious Man," "A 
Double Life," "Drops of Water." 
"Sweet . Danger." "Was It Suicide." 
"Every Bay Thoughts," "Poems of 
Passing." iMaurine." "Poems of 
Pleasure," '"Three Women." "King- 
dom of Love and Other Poems." "An 
' Erring- Womin'i Love." VMen, Wo- 
men and Emotions." "The Beautiful 
Land of Nod," "Poems of Power," 
"Around the Tear With Ella Wheeler 
Wilcox" (birthday book), "A Woman 
of tho World." 1804. "Poems of Sen- 
times** 1808. "Now Thought Com- 
mon Sense and What Life Means to 
Me," "The Love Sonnets of Abelard 
and Helolee." "poems of Progress 
and Now Thought Pastels" 1808. 
"Sailing Sunny- Sans" 1810, "Gems" 
181 J. "Picked Poems" 181 a, "Wo- 
man of the World" 1818. "Art of 
Being Alive" 1814. "Cameos" 1814. 
••Historical Mother Goose" 1914. 
"Poems of Problems" 1814, "Lest We 
Forget" 1811. "World Volees" I8t«. 
"The World and I" (autobiography). 
1811. 











• . 



1 



Many users of "ROYAL CORD* TIRES fed 

there is some magic in these tires that makes 

mem roll along for thousands of miles more 

than fabric tires; they do not understand the 

radical difference about the construction of 

"ROYAL CORD*. 



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so-called fabric tires, the carcass it made up of 
layers of cross woven fabric -When these tires go into 
action, the crossed threads see-saw against each 
causing frictional heat, the worst enemy of long li 
a tire ; and second, causing the tires to wear out where 
they touch each other. 

"ROYAL OQRD^ construction does away with the 



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threads. "ROYAL CORD* TIRES are built, 
after another, of cords. In each layer, the cords lay side 
ty side and run in the same direction. Each cord is 
thoroughly impregnated with rubber and insulated with 
rubber, so mere is no direct contact of any one cord 
with any other cord. 









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Each layer is placed at such an angle that when all are welded together in the 
vulcanizer, they make a solid piece which it is impossible to pull or twist apar' 

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Ell* Wheeler Wilcox was one of 
tho most popular writers throughout 
the JCnglUh speaking world. Her 
popularity^ however, was not dlffl- 
cultfto account for. Eminently free 
front ornetenees of language and af- 
fec8ation of style, and without the 
slightest pretense to "greatness* in 
tho classic sense, her poetry has four 
ose f jts which fully explain the firm- 
ness of l^s hold upon the minds snd 
heoft of her multitudinous public — 
humanity, sympathy, optimism and 
simplicity. In langnage which even 
the humblest can . understand, the 
author deals sanely, tenderly, snd 

vita um vhjsgs Uy* »**- 



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"ROYAL CORD" TIRES requir? an average of 5 pounds lets afar p r ism a 

than fabric tires. This lower pressure nrnke* them soft^ and much 
comfortable to ride on. They are practically non-skid— 

slipping— are equally desirable for all four wheels; and _-__ 

economical tires you can use* 



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DOMINION INNER TUBES, in "ROYAL ~~w „ ^^^^^ 

perfectly balanced tire*. ■. 

. . 

DOMINION TIRES and ACCESSORIES are dutribaUd through DOMINION 
RUBBER SYSTEM BRANCHES and told by the Bmt Dealen throughout Canada. 



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ter In human life and experience, 
while* over all. the dominant note 
of an uplifting hopefulness and rock 
fast faith in the ultimate triumph of 
good rings out Its wholesome chal- 
lenge to the blank fatalism of a 
materialistic age. It .is not difficult 
for anyone who knows her "Poems 
of Passion." "Poems of Power," 
"Poems of Progress." and "Poems 
of Sentiment" to underhand the- In- 
fluence that she has wielded through 
,her work — an Influence attested not 
only by the Taut sale of her works 
wherever the English language Is 
Mpsntn. bus by tho shoals of letters 
which she was constantly recerrlns; 
from men and women In both hemls- 
phres. who were mowed to express 
their peteenal gratitude for the help 
and cheer Which they had derived 
from her verso* #- 



Horlick's tkwOntfii*! 

Matted Milk. Avoid, 



miS LONDONERS 

OF NORTHERN DOINGS 

Mrs. Charlotte Cameron, F.R.O.8.. 
the author and traveller, has returned 
to London with many vivid stories 
of present-day life In Alaska and 
Northwest Canada, where she has 
been carrying out British propagan- 
da work, says The London Dally 
Mall. 

The "character" of Skagway, at 
ths gate of Klondike. Is a Mrs. Pul- 
len. an able woman who keeps the 
local hotel, a rambling old piece full 
of the lore of the gold rush days, 
Mrs. PuUon also keeps a farm, and 
the guests each morning find a bowl 
of milk on the table from yhlch they 
skim their own cream. 

Mrs. Pullen also has much of the 
saloon furniture used by the notor- 
ious "Soapy" Smith. Including a 
faked card .table with a secret niche 
for the old gambler to hide hie aces. 
"Soapy" smith was shot, and curio 

I 



hunters have all but carried away 
his tombstone. 

Mrs. tlameron found "Bob" Hen- 
derson, pensioned by the U. 8. Oov- 
ernmnet for first "finding the gold, 
still "mushing" along after fresh 
"strikes." In an old broken down 
shanty with half a mirror and a few 
old rags far covering was "Kate." 
the Indian wife of "Jim" Carmack" 
Kate discovered the - gold on the 
world famed "Bonansa" claim while 
washing clothes In the creek. 
of Gold Mi 



Kate never accustomed herself to 
the life of a millionairess, and wt-en 
staying, at the Palace Hotel, San 
Francisco, afraid of losing her way. 
biased a trail to her room by cut- 
ting notches on the stairway. In 
those days Kate had a bodice* of pare 
gold nuggets. 

Still farther north Mrs. Cameron 
came to the errantry where the Mala- 
mnte dogs are "man's own brother." 
The i dogs, used for drawing slefgba 
enormous distances, detest the 
months, and are bea r ded 



over 



out to Indians living on the banks 
of the Tukon River at 18s. a month. 
Here, very unhappy, they meet their 
enemy the mosquito, and/ to get a 
little peace bury themselves up to 
the neck in the soft mud by tho 
river until the sun goes down. 

In the winter there is a dag sleigh 
mail twice a week from Seward to 
Nome (Alaska), a distance of 1,880 
miles. The dogs cover about 48 to 
Id miles a day, and many compete 

»the Nome "Derby" over a course 
488 miles. 

Mrs. Cameron wss struck by the 
activities of the American traders ad 
Nome. They are rapidly building up 
a tr e mendou s for buslnegs with Si- 
beria, the most .valuable skins being 
brought across the Bearing Sea In 
small schooners. 

"They are Just one big. happy 
family In Alaska." added Mrs. Cam- 
eron. "Why. even tbs hotel porter at 
Nome rsfnstO s tip. I found after- 
wards he ow n ed two mines and two 
farm*** 



INDUSTRIES TO GET 

SUPPLIES OF COAL 

TORONTO. Nov. f— Although soft. 
Coal consigned to Canada has been 
hold np at the herder H. A. lie*yt*g-* 
ton, Ontario Fuel Admkeistretor. has 
boon advised that shl s msnts will be 
permitted to come forward for In- 
dustrie* on the priority list whleb sre 
la immedavjjjrri Mr. MarrtagtoS) 
has received the following 
from WssdMngtOn In this eoi 

"The United nates 
sainlstrstton hen seised all 
wheels, which has been sidetracked 

--.-»■ .. ...... .. t _ m __ d.^*SMBflbSB> 

pending ilotilbutton under prterny 
schedule. The dhesto c . of psvrhosee 
of the United States Railroad Ad- 
ministration wUl have charge of the 

.distribution. It Is s ass et le i that yaw 

-got obsolete pros 
ssdnetilse are to 
coal, neon > sealed ef 
tton the admkets 

of laimediote 



8b preferred In dustries aso8delBg to 
priority Met." % 

BY-ELECTION DATE • 

0HTARIO 



FOR NORTH 



CANNINSJfMnr. omV ...jjfdSV IWs 
Tuesday ahst i e ui bo i 8, hats 
tied en as the dote ef the 
sy^ i eottan for the ftossjfti 
of contgsjoae for ths 
Nenhoiapto. 

This to the sliMton whpah wee nest. 
sewed eertog to the death ef the 
unionist caaitogts. Mr. Ce-ena 

Returning OffJeer Jasese t sesaafb . 

atTtfl Ksksi ffdMsrV Dr^Mfial W90^to*W&th&^e9 

far norolnaUons en TtoeesbTdfr f egdj 
eje ct io ns ewe week laser, storey ees> 



rcmnon. of this 
of the county, to 
standard agahwe 1 
asttent Usdeed 




to be 









BS8BB8BSB1 



~~ 



t8 



THIS 'DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA, B.C. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 7. 1919 






■ ; • r r_ 






IF THIN AND 

NERVOUS, TRY 
PHOSPHATE 



E. & N. ANNOUNCES 
SERVICE CHANGES 



Votfcia* idae _ 

JTa* m ttrm, Iwltty 

to mwmm BUMftii. rim 
aad 8f*rve Tom*. 

Judging from Use countituM prepara- 
tions and treatment* which are contin- 
ually being advertised tor the purpose 
Of making thin people fleshy, develop- 
ing anna, neck, and bust, and replacing 
ugly hoi Iowa and anglos by the sort 
curved linen of health and lesuuty. there 
are evidently thousands of men and 
women who keenly fMl their excessive 
thinness. 

ThlnntM and weasptms are often 




— 



1V1r..H. E. Beasley Says Work 
Is Being Pushed on Great 
Central ' LaJ<e Route — May 
Be Daily Train to Afoerni 



COMING AND GOING 



due to starved nerves. Our oodles need 
more phosphate than la contained In 
modern fooda. Physicians claim there 
is nothing- that will supply this de- 
ficiency so well as the organic phos- 
phate known among druggists as bltro- 
phosphate, which Is Inexpensive and la 
sold by moat all druggists under a 
guarantee of satisfaction or money 
back. By feeding the nerves dlrectly 
and by supplying the body cells with 
the necessary phosphoric food elements, 
bltro-phOHphittu • should produce * 
welcome transformation In Ihe appear- 
ance; the tnrraaas in weUht f reqifl-ntly 
being astonishing. 

Increase In weight also carries with 
it a general Improvement in the health. 
Nervousness, sleeplessness and lack of 
energy, which nearly always accompany 
excessive thinness, should soon dis- 
appear, dull eyes ought to brighten, and 
pale cheeks glow with the bloom of 
perfect health. Miss Georgia Hamilton, 
who was once tiiln and frail, reporting 
her own experience, writes: "Bitro- 
Phoaphate has brought about a magic 
transformation with me. I gained 15 
pounds and never before felt so well'." 

CAUTION: — While Bitro - Phosphate 
is unsurpassed for the relief of nerv- 
ousness, general debility, eta, those, 
taking it who do not desire to put on 
flesh should use extra care In avoiding 
fat-producing foo ds. ^ '• :. I 

PRINCE OF WALES 

RETURNS TOCAPITAL 

■ **■ 

OTTAWA, Nov. 6. — The Prince of 
Wales reached Ottawa last evening, 
and will spend five days here in rec- 
reation before going to the United 
States. None but social function! are 
awaiting him here, the Canadian Club 
luncheon on Saturday being the only 
public affair His Royal Highness will 
'attend. 

Yesterday the Prince stopped _hls 
tralh along the way and upont half an, 
hour fraternizing with the staff of the* 
train. 

The United States Government will 
meet the Prince In Ottawa with a spe- 
cial train which fs practically the same 
one on which President Wilson made 
his recent trip through the United 
States, and this train will carry the 
royal party to Washington, Annapolis 
and New York, at which point the 
Prince will embark dn his ship, the 
M.M.8. Renown, on « which he' will 
travel to Halifax and England. ; 

MONTREAL, Nov., 8.— At Flavelle, 
20 miles west of Trenton, the Prince 
boarded the locomotive of his*, train 
and personally drove the train 'Into 
Trentgsj. 



While there has been some delay in 
securing: a right* of way for the Great 
Central, Lake 'branch of 'the Esqui- 
mau & Nanaimo Railway from Port 
Albernl, due largely to the owners of 
the sub-dlvislona along {he line be- 
ing located at distant places, the bulk 
of the right of way has been secured, 
and clearing operations are being 
pushed ahead so that this work may 
be completed to enable grading to be 
proceeded with, which in all proba- 
bility will be practicable by the first 
of the year, if not earlier. About 50 
men are now employed on this clear- 
ing, and the number is being added 
to from day to day. Good progress 
la being made by the contractors. 

When asked by a Colonist reporter 
whether the company intended to In- 
crease its train service to Courtenay 
In the near future, Mr. H. E. Beasley, 
general superintendent of the E. & 
N., stated yesterday that the man- 
agement had decided that the de- 
velopment and consequent Increase In 
passenger travel to the Courtenay dis- 
trict In the past three months had 
Justified the decision to Increase the 
service, and this was promised to be 
Inaugurated early in the new year, 
probably not later than April 1. pos- 
sibly earlier; and If present Indica- 
tions are any criterion, this daily train 
service will also be extended to Port 
Albernl. 

"General conditions on the Island 
tributary to our line," said Mr. Beas- 
ley. "are particularly -promising. The 
lumber, coal and industrial interests 
show healthier Jndlcatlona Ihaa have. _ 
obtained for some years, and we have 
every" reason to anticipate that the 
general development on the Island, 
which has received a serious setback 
as a result of war conditions, will 
warrant the company In increasing its 
service to encourage such develop- 
ment." 

When asked if It was the Intention 
of the company to 'extend its line be- 
yond Courtenay this year, Mr. Beas- 
ley, stated . that the question of ex- 
tending the line to .Duncan , Bay 
next year is being considered by the 
management, and while nothing 
definite has been decided, there Is 
every prospect of "this work being 
proceeded with. 

PORT PARAGRAPHS 



HBATTiJB, Nov. 8.- Arrived: Kti 
Catherine I.» . Southeastern .Alaska. 
Hailed: fltrn. Redwood. Jefferson. 
Southeast Alaska; l-'ushiml Maru, 
Hongkong. 

I'oitT TOWNBKND. Nov. «.— Ar- 
rived: 8tr. lxion, Hongkong. 

SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 8— Arrived: 
Sirs. Argyll Queen, Seattle; Eastern 
"Brecae, Kobe; City of Topeka, Port- 
land; Nughaguk, Bohemia, Lorlng. 
Sailed: 8tr. Idaho, Seattle. »_- 

PORTLAND. Ore., Nov. 6. — Salle? 
8tr. President, Wilmington; HairOlego, 
San Pedro; Chlcomleo. Seattle; Ker- 
rigan HI.', San Francisco; Motorshlp 
Pedro Chriatopherson (Swedish), 
San Francisco. Balled: Strs. Prince 
Albert, Prince Rupert; Arabia Maru, 
Yokohama, Cripple Creek, Norfolk. 

KOBE, Oct. 28.— Arrived: Inaho 
Maru, Seattle. 

WIRELESS REPORT 



ROTARY CLUB TO 



T 



SEEK SHIP ORDERS 



President J. F, Scott Will Ap- 
point Special Committee to 
Investigate Situation and 
Aid Builders 



(By Government Wireless) 
• p.m. 

Point Grey — Rain; southeast; 29:70, 
37; thick seaward. 

Cape Lazo — Rain; southeast; light; 
29:67; 37; moderate. 

Pachena — Rain; southeast; 'light; 
29:67; 43; rough. 

Bate van— Overcast; west; light; 
29:87; 4 2;. light swell. 105 p.m. spoke 
Princess Maqulnna at Nootka: south- 
bound. 3 p.m., spoke Chicago Maru, 
no •position; inbound. 

Alert Bay — Overcast; calm; 29:48; 
42; smooth. 

Triangle Island — Cloudy; north i 
west; 29:84; 36; rough. 

Deajl Tree — Cloudy: northwest; 
light; 29:9.8; 40; smooth., 

Ikeda — Cloudy; northwest; Btrong; 
29:9*2; 38; rough. 
/Prince Kupert — Cloudy; .southeast; 
29:30; 48; moderate. 

Ocean Falls — Cloody; calm; 29:59; 
34; smooth. 5 p.m., out yenture; 
northbound. 



NOME SEES LAST 
—SHIP GET AWAY 



Victoria Sails for Seattle and 
Leaves Northern Port to 
Winter— One of Latest Sail- 
ings on Ffeoord> 



Six purse seine boats were lined 
up at the wharves on the east side 
of the Harbor and to the south of 
the railway bridge yesterday. They 
are here to settle up before return- 
ing to the States after the season's 
fishing which Is now ended. Most of 
the vessels were working for the 
Lturnmi Bay Packing Company.' A 
poor season is reported. 



... The C. P. R. steamer Otter went 
. Into commission yesterday to carry 

freight from the Outer Docks to.'the 

Mainland. * 



—r- 



■• 



The Princess Adelaide will carry 
coojles to William Head from Van- 
couver both today and tomorrow, and 
the PrinceHK Charlotte Is to make a 
trip for the same purpose on Sunday. 

T,he Chicago Maru will be in this 
modning. She is due at Quarantine at 
seven o'clock. 



Cold Weather In Calgary • 

CALGARY. Nov. 6. — When the re. 
cording thermometer at the city bal- 
oratory hit 11 degrees below zero at 
4 o'clock this morning, the Instrument 
registered the coldest weather, for any 
November, since the city began keep- 
ing records In 1913. Old-timers in 
Calgary tell of a similar Winter In 
1906-7, when* Winter set in during 
October, but the, present Winter at 
least 
port its 



hjuathe written records to sup- 
ta claim for being the coldest 



The Foundation steamer Alberta 
will run her trials this morning. The 
Montreal will be tested out on the 
l4th, while the Nouvelle Rcosse will 
follow before the end of the month. 
This will complete the contract. 




Powder Always 
She:* <Pit a 
Rough Skin 

D0 you realize that 
your skin would look 
twice as nice if you used 
a finishing cream every 
time before you put on 
face powder? 

Juet try this simple formula— 

-A llttl. CRBM8 BLCAYA 
ntboao taatlr lata tho •■!■! 

Use If res ■MMlw.iNri 
l*»H> Blaararooga 
%B>e*MtB« •■ 

tbe*MM h. a.tt. srn sad 
•bat tfca Hla el see* 







The General Pau Is expected back 
In Victoria to take on some French 
Government equipment at Ogden 
Point before sailing for France. She 
left here some time ago for Tacoma 
where ahe la loading material from 
the Foundation yards at Portland 
and Tacoma. > 



NOME, Nov. 6— Nome's Winter 
residents, numbering over *1 00, stood! 
on the. one. time famous gold beach"" 
today artd 'watched 'the Uner Victoria, : 
the' last boat of the year' disappear 
ovefc the southern horizon, Wound for 
Seattle. Irf a short time ice will 
clamp Us Winter seal on the Bering 
Sea and shut Nome In until Spring. 
Generally the Victoria makes her last 
trip in October. Today's sailing was 
one of the latest ever recorded here. 

Nome this Winter will have a larger 
population than it had last Winter. 
At present the weather is remarkable 
for the late Fall, th# temperature hav- 
ing dropped scarcely below freezing 
yet. 

Nome's business last Summer was 
the best In 'five years, due largely to 
the Increased Siberian trade. Ac- 
cording to estimates $950,000 worth 
of fur was .bundled through here this 
year. The 'shipments from Nome in- 
cluded over io,500 fox and nearly 22,- 
00«"other'pelts. 



"If Victoria is to have more com- 
mercial shipbuilding, and If such a 
proposition is financially sound, I feel 
that now la the time to get out and 
secure it." declared President J. F. 
Scott, addressing the Rotary Club yes- 
terday at Its regular luncheon in the 
Empress Hotel. 

Mr. Scott announced that, if the 
membership was agreeable, he pro- 
posed to appoint a committee of five 
to go thoroughly Into the whole situa- 
tion regarding shipbuilding' In Victo- 
ria. 

Mr. Scott recalled the pioneer work 
which the Rotary Club carried out in 
the recent negotiations for more ship- 
building contract], and he' held that 
the club was primarily responsible for 
bringing the question to a .head. He 
named Mr. J. D. O'Connell for hla 
conspicuous work in the movement. 

"We cannot afford to wait, and irn- 
les« it Is Impossible to proceed along 
any other route, we* should net con- 
tinually go back to the Government 
for support," continued Mr. Scott. 
"The -proposed committee would In- 
vestigate the question thoroughly, .and, 
If the proposition seems encouraging. 
It would assist in every way possible 
the existing shipyards to secure new 
contracts." 

The Rotary Club as a whole heartily 
endorsed the proposal. 

Dr. M. Raynor, chairman of the re- 
cently-formed boys" work committee, 
announced a mass meeting for teen- 
age boys at the Armory next Wednes- 
day evening. He said that there would 
be speakers representing the Rotary 
Club, the Boys' Naval Brigade and 
Navy League, the schools. Boy Scouts, 
Y.M.C.A. and churches. A band and 
vocal programme is being arranged, 
he said. 

Dr. Raynor said hla committee in- 
tended to follow up the meeting with 
a census of the boy life of this city and 
then a constructive programme with 
a view to interesting the youth of the 
city in healthful and instructive work. 
He said that the committee had de- 
cided to offer a prise of a $50 .bond 
to the boy who suggested the beat 
slogan for the movement's Ideal appli- 



1XI0N BACK HERE 
AFTER WAR SERVICE 



Blue Funnel Liner Arrived Yes- 
terday After Being Away 
Over Two Years — Has Had 
Six Skippers 



After two years of absence the Blue 
Funnel liner lxion came Into the Outer 
Docks yesterday morning, marking 
her return to the Pacific trade after 
strenuous war service. • She la com- 
manded by Capt. James lnkster. who 
is the sixth skipper to be on board 
since the ship left Victoria the laat 
time. Capt G. L, Stoat Capt. Black, 
Capt. Collum, Gapt Woodhouse and 
Capt Arthur have been masters of 
the lxion since she left here In June, 
1917. 

The lxion loaded wheat on Puget 
Sound in that year, and after dis- 
charging at Liverpool she carried 
troops. The big vesael took 9,000 
Serbians back to their own country 
from Russia. When released ahe took 
the First Welsh Regiment from Eng- 
land to Bombay. She then went to 
Hongkong and came on to this coast. 

The lxion brought four cabin pas- 
sengers. She discharged 150 tons of 
freight here. 



All 



VICTORY BONDS. 



MONOGRAM OIL 

For Motor Cars 

Tbe PACKARD MOTOR CAR COMPANY gave an order this 
year for Monogram Oil 16 be delivered to them at the rate of 
one carload a month. 



A Good Car 
b 



• Good on 
in the End 



E. B. MARVIN & CO. 



1202 Wharf Street 



AGENTS 



Victoria, B.C. 



Compass 'Lowers Reconf 

NEW YORK., Nov. 8.— The steam- 
ship speed record between Jackson- 
ville and New York has been lowered 
two hours by the use of the gyroscope 
compass, It was announced today. The 
Inventor. Em 11 A. Sperry. of the 
United States naval consulting board, 
expects that it will reduce the time 
of trans-Atlantic runs four hours 
when in general use on liners. 



GROWING BELIEF 

IN THE OCCULT 



By George A. Wade hi The London 
Daily Mall 



cation. 



A 














NOT WARRANT LINE 



w 

Dominion Gove(|)ment Cannot 
Establish Steamer Service 
Between Two Coasts Yet — 
Customs Officer Wanted 




CONTRACT 



Vancouver Firm Will Build Two 
Steel Steamers of 8,350 
Deadweight — U, S, Strikes 
May Affect Steer Deliveries 



-{RUN* 



TTirongfa Tickets to England 
TRAVEL BAST 

Via the "Norway of America'* 

7 oo-Mile Ocesn Voyage through the "Inside Passage," Meals and Berth 

included, on the 

Grand Trunk Pacific Steamships 

Connecting at Prince Rupert with Standard and Tourist Sleeping Cars. 

SS. "PRINCE GEORGE" SS. "PRINCE RUPERT' 

Leave Victoria at 10 a.m. Sundays and Wednesdays 

Calling at Seattle, Vancouver, Ocean Kails. Swanson Bay, Prince Rupert 

and Anyox. 



CHy 



RESERVATIONS FOR 
CHRISTMAS SAILINGS 



PASSPORTS 
SECURED 



Passenger Office, 900 Wharf St. (near Post Office). Phone 1242. 



BOLSHEVISM'S LESSON 

By J. P. McGillivray in The 



P. McGillivray 
London Times 



a great and 
of belief in 



The first mate of the Pau Is 
Henry Adam Lund, a native of York- 
shire, who came to Victoria first in 
1887 as an apprentice on the ship 
Lindisfarne. and, took up residence 
here In 1898. He went overseaa and 
was four. and a half years with the 
Imperial F*orees. 



Work la going ahead on the marine 
railway-being built at the site of the 
old Watson shipyard on Montreal 
Street adjacent to the Pendray Soap 
Works. The Watson brothers have 
been laboring long hoars. The piling 
for the seaward end of the .railway 
is now in and must be sawn off at 
nights in order that advantage may 
bo taken of the tow tides. The prop- 
erty Was formerly occupied by the 
Watson shipyard operated by.' the 
father of the men who form the 
Watson Drydock * Construction 
Company. The way la 120 feet In 
width and has a length of over three' 
hundred feet. The new marine rail- 
way will be able to handle anything* 
up to ISO tons. 



Capt. A. M. Davies, local sxaminer 
of masters and mates, had the un- 
usual experience of rising to master 
on the same sailing vessel in which 
he -served his time. He went first 
to sea on one craft, and then trans- 
ferred to another with the same 
master. On the second ship he stayed 
until he had hie master's papers and 
sailed her home one voyage when the 
^kipper died. 

the O. 8. K. steamer Malay Mara 
-left Esquimau Harbor for the Orient 
yesterday afternoon after completing 
repairs to her auxiliary machinery. 

, The Foundation steamer Mont- 
magny left the Mackay A Gillespie 
wharf In the Inner -Harbor yesterday 
morning at 9:So for Nanalmo where 
ahe will bunker. Thg vesael will then 
proceed to the Fraeer River where' 
she will toad v part . cargo and will 
then proceed to Vancouver Govern- 
ment dock to complete. 



VANCOUVER, Nov. 6.— There is 
not an early prospect of having a line 
of steamers established between Brit- 
ish Columbia ports and Eastern Can- 
ada, owing to the fact that not 
enough business is offering to make 
such a venture a paying proposition. 
A letter dealing with the coast to 
coast service question and the matter 
of having a Canadian customs officer 
at fhe port of New York from H. H. 
Stevens. M.P., was bhnught before the 
council of the Board of Trade at a 
meeting today. 

Mr. Stevens points out that the 
Government Is ready to inaugurate 
such a service when the business of- 
fering warrants it, but so far, efforts 
to secure business have been Unavail- 
ing- He urged the Board of Trade 
to do what It can to provide the neces- 
sary business. On the subject of cus- 
toms officer, the council reaffirmed the 
attitude of the hoard on this matter 
and appointed a special committee. 

Coal Having in Paris 
PARIS. Nov. 6. — In order to re- 
duce fhe consumption of coal, the 
prefect of the Heine has ordered cafes 
to close at midnight instead of at 1 
o'clock. 



VANCOUVER.' Nov. 6— The Wal- 
lace Shipyard. North 'Vancouver, has 
been awarhed contracts by the Do- 
minion Government for the construc- 
tion of two steel steamers of 8,860 
deadweight tons, and work will start 
on this order right away. The strikes 
in the United States Steel plants and 
the coalfields may. affect the delivery 
of supplies, and until these are Battled 
there will not he any material Increase 
In the number of men employed. Once 
construction supplies are moving 
freely, however, the yard will be in 
a position to take on a number of 
workers. 

The contracts for the new vessels 
were passed by order-in-councl), and 
naturally Mr. A. Wallace expressed 
gratification at the news. 

"It means that our yard will be kept 
going full time until June at least," 
he said. "We hope to take on a num- 
ber of men. but the labor troubles In 
the American coalfields and .steel 
plants will cause some delay In the 
delivery of construction material. We 
have commenced work on the new or- 
ders right away, and are preparing, 
the ways for the laying of the first 
keel." 

The contract price for the new ships 
has not been .made public, but It Is 
understood to be at a figure which 
brings British Columbia on a com- 
petitive basin with plants elsewhere, 
and is the. first direct bid for the 
after-war retention/of the industry. 



Tanker Ashore 
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 8. — Accord 
Ing to advices to the marine depart' 
ment of the Chamber of Commerce the 
oil tanker Klaus of Clyde Is ashore at 
Papktakou. near Hllo. Assistance 
han been sent. The craw la reported 
la no dinxac- 





■ r~i 






TIDfcS AT VICTORIA 


NOVEMBER, 1»1» 


Date. 


Tim*. HI.ITlm* Mt.lTIra* Ml 


Tun. ml 


l ... 


2:31 3.6 I 10:67 3.0 | . 


a ... 


3.13 4.0 


1 11:04 3.1 | la.o* S.l | J2 :0 i «'i 


• ... 


« " ; 4.4 


■ 11:1SS.S|1S:IS5.1 21 S3i:« 


4 ... 


4.5S S.S 


Slt41 S.4 1 13:45 4.1 | 


s ... 


0:53 «.S 


5:515.4 


12:05 8.7 1 19:23 ».» 


• ... 


2:05 7.1 


«:4« 4.1 


12:10 0.0 I 20:02 l.t 


i ... 

t ... 


3:10 T.4 
4:14 7.7 


7:S4 I.S 
1:13 7.1 


12:57 ».S| 20:44 I.I 

}:l«9.5|lf:2IO.S 

11:54 3.4 | 21:13 0.1 

14:17 S.S I 21:53 5 


t ... 


5:25 1.0 


»:«« 7.1 


it ... 


«':4t S.S 


10:01 7.0 


it ••• 


1:04 1.4 


I 11:07 8.1 


14:6* 9.0 1 11:47 n • 


IS ... 


S.S7 l.< 


•11.21 1.1 


15:13 I.S 




IS ... 


0:11 1.7 


• 184 8.8 




... 

: 


u ... 


1:10 2.5 


10:00 S.S 






tl ... 


2:21 S.S 


10:1* S.S 


11:17*.* 


11 :0< • S 


IS ... 


3:11 4.S 


10:11 !.* 


18:11 1.2 


11:11 < 1 


17 ... 


4:02 5.4 


11:01 3.7 


13:43 4.S 




IS ... 


2:111 «.R 


4:54 4.1 


11:81 1.8 


i*:i*S.f 

19 40 J ♦ 


IS ... 


1:14 7.0 


l:SS*.» 


11:45 3.9 


3t ... 


4:51 7.S 


*:ll 7.5 


11:07 9.0 


10:11 Si* 


SI ... 


•■■■•■■ 





11:17 9.1 


i,r.y 


SS ... 








12:44 9.1 


IS ... 








12:84 9.1 


ll:l»rt 


14 ... 


•■•.... 


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1S;08 9.1 
111* 9*. 


21:1k 1.7 


SS ... 


....... 





11:01 1.9 
31 13 4.8 


is ... 


..»•-•« 


..... 


18:34 8 8 


IT ... 
IS ... 


o':i«V.i 


,l#:lSf.» 1 i 

1 114 1.4 





St ... 


• star 


• :UIM ........ 




M ... 


1:21 fS 1:14 S.S I ..... 



Th« tlm* ua*d In I'tclAr Standard, for tho 
ll*th Mrrldlon w»«t. ft la rnuntr-ri from 
to 34 hour*, fmm mldnlcht to mldnlcht. Tna 
nguraa for halaht »rvc to dial Ina-iilah Ulatr 
Wotrr fmm !rf»w Water Whrr* I. lank* m;- 
- •/ r«r In In* tahlaa. t+i«< Mtlf rl4M>a or fnlla rnn. 
llniK.ui.lv riurtnr two aitrrnaatvn tidal r>«rioda 
without tnrnlns. 

Thr h»l«hl t* In twi and tenths of • foot. 
abovr. th» aviT»»r l*vM of Inwur Low Water 

Kmiilmili To And lire danth of water mi 
tha >lll of the Dry iHark at any tide add 
!*• feet t a th* h«lsht of Hurh Wator a*> 

•*•»* sixas.. 



Anglican Hynod's Action 
MONTH BAIt/No'v/ «.— At its meet- 
ing this morning the Provincial Synod 
of the Anglican Church in Eastern 
Canada approved of, the Canadian 
Book of Common Prayer as revised. 

INFUMED GUMS 

Pyorrhea, with a premature loss of 
teeth, is almost inevitable if you do not 
properly care (or your gums. Here is 
the explanation: 

4 As you age, the body tissues natural- 
ly relax. You see thin tissue loosening 
In the neck. It goes on in your gums, 
too. As you grow older, your gums 
shrink below the normal gum line. 
Through lack of care they become 
spongy and inflamed. Then you have 
Pyorrhea (Riggs' Disease). Four out 
of five people over forty have Pyorrhea. 
And many under forty, also. 

Don't let a tender gum spot de- 
velop. These tender spotss breed 
disease germs which enter the- system 
through tiny openings — infecting the 
joints or tonsflj — or causing other 
ailments. Immediately get Forhan's, 
which positively prevents Pyorrhea if 
used in time and used consistently. 
Forhan's tones the gums and hardens 
them. They in turn keep the teeth 
healthy. Brush your teeth with For- 
han's. It cleans them !^iej»tifical!y — 
keeps them white and cleani 

If gum-shrinkage has already set 

r in, start using Forhan's and consult a 

dentist immediately for special treat; 

ment. 35c and 60c tubes. AH drug- 
gists. 
FORHAN'S 17TD.. NONTRKAIi, 



■Everywhere there Is 
fast-spreading growth 
the occult. it # takes various forms 
in different countries, and, Indeed, 
with different Individuals. , 

Shortly before the armistice a man 
wrote to the papers stating that his 
brother, an officer iii France, had 
ppeared to their father, who was 
bad and had much wished to 
see t^he son before he died. 

The father told the family that* 
same day of the "visit" saying he 
could now die happy. He died next 
day. and two or three days later the 
family received official news that tho 
officer had been killed at the front 
at a time corresponding almost to a 
minute with the hour when the 
father had said his son came to see 
him! 

Hence not only this family, but 
also many scores of people who know 
the story, have been led to a strong 
belief in something In which they 
did not previously place much cre- 
dence. » 

I was speaking not long ago to a 
well-known story-writer, who told 
me that — though h* had never hith- 
erto believed in the existence at 
spirits or ghost-raising- — he was now 
half-way to belief. 

He had been to a seance at Pres- 
ton, in Lancashire, quite unexpected- 
ly, and was unknown to anybody 
there except to the friend who had 
persuaded him to attend 
was a sdehtic, and whan asked who 
he would like to see he replied, with 
an incredulous smile, "My mother." 
He told me that his mother's spir- 
it appeared and spoke to him, men- 
tioning something which no one hut 
themselves knew. 

He was so upset that he has never 
been to anything of the kind since. 
But - he now firmly believes In the 
occulf. 

A Cornish nelghbod of mine tells 
me that around his old home "down 
west" all the folk have a strong, be- 
lief In "the calling of the sea" when 
something serious Is about to happen. 
He states that In March last year 
there was a big ground-swell of the 
sea on the Cornish coast, which 
made a terrible "call." and that the 
Cornish people far and near felt sure 
that some disaster was occurring to 
those they loved. 

Within the next day or so came 
news of a slaughter and retreat at 
St. Quentln, In the part of the line 
where there was a large number of 
Cornish troops. 

Naturally, since sueh curious con- 
firmation of what all had been ex- 
pecting came so quickly* It has made 
the superstition spread still more In 
the county of Cornwall . 

A cousin of mine In %e»eds always 
believes that angelic music can come 
to welcome the dying. He says he. 
knows this is so. because, when his 
own father was dying, he (the son), 
lying awake in the middle of the 
night In another room, was suddenly 
startled to hear most beautiful music, 
aa If from afar. He went at once to, 
the alck-room. where his father, with 
shining eyes, wHIspered to him, 
"Willie, the angels have Just- been 
here, and thy played such sweet 
music." Within an hour or so the 
father died. 

All these stories are true. 
And they explain why the belief in 
the occult is spreading so rapidly to- 
day. 



I have Recently returned from a so- 
journ of many years In Harbin. — X 
was there during the Russian Revolu- 
tion and throughout the Bolshevist re- 
gime which followed it, and therefore 
speak with first-hand knowledge of 
Bolshevism. I may add that I speak 
the Russian language fluently, and 
was at one time a student at a well- 
known Russian university. 

The actual result of Bolshevism has 
been the ruin of Russia, but the aim 
of Bo'-hevism Is not the desolation of 
Russia alone, but that of the whole 
world and the end of a civilization. 
I have a very high opinion of the com- 
mon sense and intelligence of the Bri- 
tish workman, but clearly he has not 
been, ancFls not being, shown the re- 
verse of the picture presented by the 
Bolshevist* In our midst. Has it been 
explained to him, for instance, that 
if anarchy rules in Great Britain, New 
Zealand and Australia, who gallantly 
fought for us, must go under, being 
swamped by millions upon millions of 
Asiatic races? The Empire must 
stand together at all costs— that must 
be our slogan. 

Again, were British working men, 
for instance, ever told of the Blago- 
veschensk massacres near Harbin and 
the Bolshevist administration of that 
town? The Blagoveschensk Red Ouard 
was composed of 70 per cent, of con- 
victs, whilst the Soviet was made up 
as follows: — 

(I) The President of the Executive 
Committee of Workmen's and Holdlers 
Delegates. Monkhine, counterfeiter. 

(8) His assistant, Shatkovskl, ex- 
hard-labor convict. 

(3) The Commissioner of Prisons, 
Emlellanoff, did a term of hard labor. 

(4) His assistant, Hahlleff, was 
^7°_ ^* I tried ,or robbery. 

(5) The President of the Commis- 
sion for Alimentation, Slujkin, was 
tried for embezzlement of funds. 

(8) The Commissioner of Educa- 
tion, Korevin, did a term of hard la- 
bor for a criminal offence. 

(7) The Commissioner of Treasury, 
Tyllk, did a term of hard labor for 
robbery during the agrarian disorder 
In the Baltic provinces in 1906. 

(8) The Commissioner of Militia, 
Mltln, dl<] a term of hard labor for a 
criminal offence. 

(9) His assistant, Filipoff. ditto. 

(10) The Commissioner of Finance, 
Kusnetsoff, did a term of hard labor. 

(II) The Commissioner of Roads 
Department, Polkin, did a term of 
hard labor for robbery. 

(12) The Commissioner of Public 
Health, Vshivlkln, Illiterate peasant. 

What can be added to that? Are 
any additions required? Does not the 
above list explain more eloquently 
than a most complete report what a 
cheerless horror Is reigning In Rus- 
sia, and what the Bolshevist power Is 
In reality? 




IrH-T.VIl 
Faat U.S. Stall «». Sonoma, Ventura, 10,000 
tesa> Lloyda Al raslater. UalignUal aar- 
vtoa. Sydney abort lino — Samoa. Honolulu^ 
QtUekoat paaamjre. 1-oweat ■ales, rrnclll* 
t T ss s s L 8StS.se. la* Ctaas. Vcatm Ban? 
Dec. IS, Sonoma aalla NoTmnber II. 

St. K. Burnett. IT Battery 1*4.. N.Y. 
O e sss la DI4U.. S Ma. St.. Saa » raneUcw. QrJU 



UNION S.S. CO. 
OF R. C, Lfru 

Change of Schedule 

For All Sailings Telephone 
' 1925 

geo. McGregor, Agent 

Belmont House, Humboldt St 



Victoria and Sidney 
Stage 



ves Acton Bros, (drocerls and Pro* 
visions ). Douglas 8fe, Balls/ 



Zrsaves Victoria 

7:45 a.m. 
11:30 a.m. 
8:04) p.m. 
6:00 p.m. 
Sundays 
8:30 a.m. 
3:00 p.m. 
7:00 p.m. 



Xasavea SHaaay 

>;30 a.m. 

1:00 p.m. 

8:80 p.m. 

7:S0 p.m. 
Sundays 
11:00 a.m. 

3:80 p.m. 
8:4* p.m. • 



Trip, Sunday, 7ft woai 

88 OO -7, Mci • t • , • ln *» ***•> alsvesi 



MACDONALDS MOTOR STAG! 
Phone Kent. 8SL. 
Leaves Keating Store 3 a.m., leaves 
City 6.80 p.m. Dally, except Sundays 
Town stand. Island Taxi Co.. Broad 
St. opp. Northwestern Creamery. 
Phone 788. 





iJ^EAHmip 




CLEMENCEAU'S EPIGRAMS 

M. Clemeceau. speaking In the 
Renate on the Peace Treaty, warned 
Franca against a low birth-rate. 

"If France gives up large families, 
you may put into your treaties the 
finest articles you like," he said 
"but you will take In vain all Ger- 
many's cannon. France will be lost." 
- "I attribute most of our misfor- 
tunes." he said later, "to the fact 
that France had no governing class." 

Other epigrams were: "I do not 
know whether the war Is an Inter- 
lude In peace or peace an Interlude 
to war." 

"The future of the German Em- 
pire Is not on the water, aa It used 
to be, bat under the water." 



Mine's flalsstamtal Profit 

TIMMIN8. Ont.. Nov 8.— The 
Mclntyre-Porcnplne mine Is expected 
to realise a net profit of a million 
dollars during the current fiscal year, 
one-third of which Is already past, 
according to statement* which J. P. 
Btcknell. president, is qwsted as hav- 
ing mad*. This woatd eosnpare with 
|8>t,08« dsj-lai ; the, last fiscal year. 



Sugar Company's Dividends 
NEW YORK, Nov. 8.— Directors of 
the American Sugar Refining Com- 
pany today declared an extra divi- 
dend of 3-4 of T per cent In addition 
to the regular quarterly dividend of 
1 3V4 percent on the common stock. 
A regular quarterly dividend of 1 8-4 
percent on the preferred stock also 
was declared. 

\ 



tin 



Pacific Steamship Co. 

aeeoiint of atrlke altuatlon at Ha* 
rranela<n. .allln B . to California art* a* fol- 
lows: HH. (iovrraor or MM. President nrrr 
l>l«lo> at S n.in. front Seattle. HH. User* ..r 
Admiral Mehlr.v every Monday at II *.m. 
from Seattle, ('oaneetlona from Vlrtorta via 
r.l'.H, •teamer. ™ "" 

K. I*. ItllllKT A CO.. \| 
1117 Wharf street 



taenia 



.No. t 



Montenegrin on Delegation 
PARIS, Nov. 8. — Andro Radovltch, 
former Prime Minister of Monte- 
negro has been appointed as one of 
the plenipotentiaries delegates to th* 
peace conference from the Serbo- 
Croat-Slovene state. 



ATflENS, Nov. 6.— Nicholas Polltls. 
Oreek Minister of Foreign Affairs, has 
been appointed Greek representative 
on the council of Ihe League of Na- 
tions. M. Polltls was one of th* 
flreek plenipotentiaries at the peac* 
conference. 



99£EFT1C«nt^ 



T £fficA pSULES 
rflll^^-TBSaATIr* 



15 tf£cas 



jsuifctf 



How old are YOU? "A woman is a* old as so* look*- 
a man as old as he feels/' 

Stay young! Pain wrecks you in the prJme of tife and wastes 
your best years. Fight Rheumatic pains with T.R. C's. 



Am«i«* rrarrwasrs. If so Araggist la jraar *owa ssos lasas, write T4s a s J 4 v t**'a 
Wasters Braaea. Bos 183. Victoria. TJ.O.'i atatloi uprWrt for 81 04 •» Booklot 



••at fr*w oa reonajtt 

VASSCOUVCSt. THE OWL OwOO CO. 



VKITOMIA. O. t 



HOTEL STEWART 

MM FRANCISCO 

"*2J?' j!^2?}!^*-It^**^ ItUmWm 88888B3 St 8*Tf 



rv" ""* ft- 1 . 



J 









THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA, B.C. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 191* 



Ontario's Political Situation 

By Sit John WUItaoa Jn The Montreal Sl»r. 



There wu no general expectation 
that the Hunt Government In On- 
tario would sustain such a .decisive 
defeat. As tho day of polling ap- 
proach** rsports cams In that many 
Conservative candidates were la 
danger. Bat It was commonly be- 
llaved that the Government would 
carry at least as many constituencies 
as the Liberal, Farmer and Labor 
parties combined. 

.It was found, however, that the 
unrest la the country was greater 
than bad been understood. Mawy 
Conservative opponents of prohibi- 
tion wars determined to "punish 
Hearst" for imposing the dry regime 
upon the province. This was peculiarly 
true in Toronto, whore many old 
Conservative workers worn active in 
support of Liberal candidates. The 
liquor interest was also, and naturally 
enough, hostile and active. As a re- 
sult. Liberal. Farmer and Labor can- 
didates carried Conservative strong- 
holds by majorities running inta 
thousand*. In the country many 
farmers wore sullen over conscrip- 
tion, not because of the fact of con- 
scription, but because they had been 
urged to Increase production and as- 
sured in tho last Federal election that 
their sons would not be taken and the* 
supply of farm labor further depleted. 
But they held that definite pledges 
were sot lightly aside, and they took 
tho first opportunity to punish a Gov- 
ernment which, although it was not 
responsible for FederaK pledges of 
their fulfillment, was In general sym- 
pathy with tho Unionists at Ottawa. 

Bat tho ehlef explanation of the 
revolution in Ontario lies In the acute 
class feeling which has developed 
among workers and farmers. Both 
elements have been under-represented 
In the Legislature aad In the House 
of Commons? Thsy determined to 
unite for political action, aad they 
got more than they expected. 

There was. too, in many people, a 
disposition to support Labor candi- 
dates because of the resolute stand 
of Its official leaders against One Big 
Unionism, because of the general atti- 
tude of Labor during the war. and 
because of the moderation and dis- 
cretion displayed at the Industrial 
Conference at Ottawa and the Conven- 
tion of the Trades and Labor Congress 
at Hamilton. It la significant that 
employers and Labor leaders at Wash- 
ington separated In anger, or at least 
Made no advance towards a better 
Understanding. It is significant also 
that in Canada Industrial peace has 
hecn substantially restored, while the 
United States seems to be upon the 
threshold of yet more general and 
tnore destructive Industrial conflict. 
For this Canadian leaders of Labor 
as well as Canadian employers have 
the gratitude of the community, and 

Kobably this gratitude was expressed 
votes for Labor candidates In 
Ontario. 

♦•J 1 !!!*.* 1 " nothJn ** evolutionary In 
the platform of the United Farmers 
So far as it has any relation to Pro- 
vincial questions. Nor do either 
Labor or the farmers seem to have 
bad any serious quarrel with the 
Hearst Government. Bat against the 
Government all the restlessness In the 
constituencies was directed, while the 
war and the coalition of parties at 
Ottawa have so loosened the bonds 
of party that appeals to old traditions 
old associations and even old pre- 

EJ&V?"'* f ° r "*"••- ™* ^beral 
1^ had somewhat better fortune 
•than the Conservative party, but its 
repreeentatldn In the Legislature was 

25 fc '2S555f' w *•' most unlikely 
that either of the old parties will eon- 

R2»^ S? W Le « tol » t w , «- When the 
United Farmere have chosen a 
leader he probably will be asked by 
the Lieutenant-Governor to form a 
Cabinet in which it is believed Labor 
will! be represented and which will 
**2 *»• eupport of the Labor group. 
There is no reason that evil should 
come out of the situation which has 
developed In Ontario. In farmers 
there is a natural strain of conserva- 
tism. They, dislike public waste and 
extravagance. And Just now thrift 
and economy in public as In private 
affairs sre vitally needed. Labor 
too, In Ontario is under responsible 
leadership, and is not likely to sanc- 
tion projects of confiscation or plun- 
der, Moreover, the leaders of the 
farmers aad the leaders of Labor 
alike may discover that there are 
limitations to the functions of Gov- 
ernment and conditions arising from 
the war which cannot be ov er co m e 
hy legislation. Thus the actual ex- 
ercise of power In Ontario by a 
Farmer-Labor Government may 
steady opinion throughout the coun- 
try and protect ether Governments 
against demands which cannot be 
wisely conceded. In Mr. Alexander 
Black's novel, "The Great Desire" 
Ihere is this passage: n ' 

"Are ths damned capitalists 
producers?" snapped Axel Troke. 
"Maybe some of them ain't,? 
admitted Jakow. "Kxcsptin* may- 
be producln' a chance to git 
work*** 

"Hell!" growled Axel Troke. 
' "A chance to bleed the men that 
do the producln*. Exploiters. 
v Tou talk like a fool.'" 

Jakew shook his head. "We 
ain't gain* to git things changed 
that way. lay—tie swung 
about toward Axel Troks. and 
an extraordinary animation came 
Into his face — "did Karl Marx 
step, producln' when he began 
wrtthV? Did that man Lincoln 
stop work In' when he stopped 
spllttln' rails T Didn't Christ pro- 
duce nothln' after He stopped be- 
in' a carpenter?" 

It waa an if Jakow had made 
a leas; speech. 

Axel Troke laughed hoarsely. 
"Jakew, yen ought to git on a 
soapbox." 
The United Farmers of Ontario, as 

fes — 




thsy face the actual responsibilities of 
Gove rnmen t, pretest that they fattr 
understand that there are other In- 
terests than thbee of agriculture and 
Labor and that class considerations 
mast be subordinated to the general 
welfare of the community. There 
will be no such revolutionary legis- 
lation under a Farmer-Labor Gov- 
ernment ae alarmists predict There 
may even be a check to radical and 
Irrational Impulses and demands of 
advantage to the whole country. 

total mow over 

three Millions 

Continued from Psge 1 



aery by liberally subscribing, or re- 
subscribing. 

Brig. -General Clark, accompanied 
by Mr. J. B. Warnieker aad a host of 
salesmen, went to the Ogden Point 
works at noon yesterday and were ac- 
corded a royal welcome by the em- 
ployees. Gypsy Smith,' who was to 
have accompanied the party, was, un- 
fortunately, unable to come, which 
was muoh regretted by all present. 

Mr. White, a member of the Sidney 
Victory Loan Executive Committee, 
was la the city yesterday and waxed 
quite enthusiastic over the excellent 
showing that the little town of Sidney 
has made aad Is making in the cam- 
paign. He stated that Sidney would 
be entitled to two crests on her honor 
flag by tonight, which would repre- 
sent an Investment of $70,000, and 
stated that they would win their 
fourth crest by Saturday evening. 
"This Is a most gratifying showing." 
said Brlg.-General Clark, "and Sidney 
deserves much praise and commenda- 
tion for her patriotic efforts." 

MT. White related a true incident 
of a very interesting nature. Follow- 
ing the meeting on Tuesday night, a 
small hey, who was present, walked 
Into his office on Wednesday and stat- 
ed that he wanted to buy a bond. 



"How much money nave 
said Mr. WhltS.* "Twenty-one dol- 
lars," replied the hoy, -but 1 will get 
the rest before the tnal payment la 
due." 

"The knowledge of the conditions 
under which Victory bends can be 
purchased po s sessed by this young* 
star waa remarkable, and will serve 
es an interesting example to many 
grown-ups who fall to observe these 
interesting facts," said Mr. White. 

Mr. George Bushby wss on the 
warpath again yesterday, addressing 
the children, and was everywhere ac- 
corded a most cordial reception. His 
advice to the children — which will 
doubtless be followed In many In- 
stances to their parents' discVmflturo 
— was for the children to get a sharp 
stick with which to prod their parents 
and then ask daddy or mother 
whether they had got their .Victory 
bonds yet 

The returned boys at the Dugout 
intendVfholdlng a big day on Saturday. 
A band will play in the afternoon at 
their quarters at the corner of Fort 
and Government, and they hope to 
have one of the biggest days of the 
campaign. Further particulars as to 
the exact nature of /he programme 
will be furnished later. 

The Honor Flag, which waa won 
by the boys after securing their quota 
of 1260,000, now floats proudly over 
the entrenchment system. The many 
and varied war curios, al! of ah In- 
teresting nature, are visited by 
throngs of people dally. 

The Khaki team did an excellent 
day's business, and are hot on the trail 
of all likely subscribers who have yet 
failed to definitely decide whether to 
purchase or not. 

The Victory Loan Committee wishes 
to state on behalf t of the salesmen 
that, whereas many people are out 
when called on, it will greatly help 
ths campaign If any who have been 
overlooked, or have not been called 
on, would be good enough to either 
call at headquarters, or phone «8 2 J 
'and ask for Mr. Charles Williams, the 
Victory Loan secretary, and their re- 
quirements, will be attended to at 
once. 

The Victory Loan Choir, led by J. 
B. Warnieker, will sing at ths mas- 
querade ball tonight, and will render 
selections in which the gay throng Is 
expected to Join. 




IKKE - 

MANY PRISONERS 

If Inll I I iiluUliLllU 



Destruction of a Bolsheviki 
Division Reported— Soviet 
Forces Are Successful at 
Petrograd and in Siberia 



LONDON, Nov. «. — General Denl- 

kine reports that the Cossacks have 

destroyed a Soviet division to the 
east of Khopr, capturing 1.300 men. 

RBVAL. Nov. 6— Official com- 
munication from the Northwest Rus- 
sian army, under date of Wednesday, 
says that the White troops have re- 
tired north from the SJelstje river, 
and are preparing for a counter- 
attack. The whites occupied a line of 
thirty kilometres west of the Gatchlna 
railway. 

OMSK, Oct. II. — The occupation by 
the Bolsheviki _ of Petropavlosk and 
their near approach to the Ishlm 
river northward has given the mili- 
tary situation a serious aspect. The 
latest bulletins show that the "red" 
forces have approached within forty 



s aunas Bwi l s t u m — diagonally — te- 
Petropavlosk through Kaaehuvea. It 
la anticipated that the Sibortan forces 
will snake a stand before Omsk, in- 
stead of along the Ishlm river. 

LONDON. NOV. «.— A Rissslsn Bol- 
shevik report received here an- 
nounces the capture of Ishlm, Tf 
miles north of Petropavlovsk. with 
1,300 prisoners. The communication 
also claims the capture of 1,000 pris- 
oners at Cat Busulak. 

COPKNHAOBN. Nov. •.— The Bol- 
shevik are reported to have recruited 
a force of to, 000 men from Petro- 
grad alone In organising the defence 
of that city. Tho troops Include 
Bashkars (from the Indian frontier) 
and Chinese, the latter being men 
who had received training In China 
under retired officers from European 



W. O. Jenkins' .Hansom 

WASHINGTON, Nov. 6.— Mexico 
will not be asked by the American 
Government to refund^ the $1(0,000 
ransom money whtehf counsel for Wil- 
liam O. Jenkins, American Consular 
Agent at Puebla, paid bandits for the 
release of Mr, Jenkins. This an* 
nouncement was made today at the 
State Department. 




NOTICE 



PARIS, Nov. «. — The Jugo-Blav 
delegation at the peace conference has 
addressed a note outlining the rea- 
sons for which ths Serbo-Croat-Slo- 



vene state has been unable to sign 
miles of Ishlm, and that the front the treaty of St Germain with Austria. 



jell'O 



ORANGE JELL-O 



for 



Dessert 



to-morrow 



Dissolve a pac ka g e of Orange 
JeIl-0 in a pint of boiling water. Pour 
into a bowl or mould and put in a 
cold place to harden. Turn out on a 
plate and serve plain or with whipped 
cream. 



NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 
that the Game Regulations for 
the season 1919 have been amend- 
ed by Order-in-Council, whereby 

THE SHOOTING OF PHEAS- 
ANTS in the WESTERN DIS- 
TRICT IS PROHIBITED 
AFTER NOVEMBER 16, 1919. 

WM. G. McMYNN 

Provincial Game Warden 






rsa 



TbeftunQ Man s 



k 
















\. 



That's plain talk, but it's true. 

That's something for the young man 
of Canada to think over. If you , 
are not saving money— you are not 
getting anywh er e . 

You are lifting your feet and put- 
ting them down on the same snot 
day after day, marking time. 

No man ever succeeded that way. /** 

Take a grip on yourself and cut 
out those careless, useless expend- 
itures you make day after day. 

*%■ 

Victory Bonds are your oppor- 
tunity. 

Buya"bigblock"ofVktoryBoiids. 



Buy them on easy terms — under 

the instalment plan. 

% 

•* 

Grit your te et h ■ a nd pay for them! 
You* can do it. 

And think what this money saved 
may mean to you later in life. It 
may mean an in te r es t in some busi- 
ness; it may mean the making of 
a home. It wilt mean that you can 
avail yourself of some investment 
opportunity that will ensure your 
financial or business s uccess. The* 
possession of some "ready money" 
has often been the foundation of a 
fortune. 

.» 
Begin saving to-day. 












Victory Bonds 



t» 









, 






20 



J 



M 






THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTOR! A, B.C. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1919 




w ■ "" ■■ * 



N^^HP! 



OFFICE OPEN 
UNTIL 10 P. M. 



CLASSIFIED ADS—WHERE RESULTS TELL THE STORY 






OFFICE OPEN 
UNTIL 10 P. M. 



* ifetlfi $&ffVLX& 



Mrtb, nurrtaft, death and funeral nettos* 
ner Insertion, minimum, $1.09. 
iBl Him i or Professional Card* of (Mir 
Dm or under, $1.90 per weak. 

Oaa cant * word each insertion, six rent* 
■ word ii week, or a dollar a Una a month 
fall worda to the line); caah with order. 
Jfa advertisement accepted for lass than 
twenty-five cents. 

Ko advertlaemeat charged on account (or 
lata than (Z.Op. I'tumu ,11. 

aRTHS.MARRIAGE^OEATtiS 

DEATHS 

XELWAY — Oh November 6. 191». at the resi- 
dence. S5J Niagara Street. Harry atet* ay. 
a native of Liverpool. England aged 33 
years. The deceased wu a member of 
Ihe t'omrade* of the Oraat War. 
The (uneral. which will he military, will 
take place from the B. C. Funeral Chapel, 
on Saturday. November I, at S p.m.. wberu 
service will be held. Interment in Boss Bay 
Ooynstery. „___ 

nr hbwnuam 

WOI.FK -in memory of oar beloved eoe and 
Brother. Pte. R. C. Wolfe. 7th Battn.. Can- 
adians, who died whilst prisoner of war in 
Germany, November 1. 1918. 
••Thy will be done." 



WJtM TED — MALJC HELP S 



WANTED 

i 

RETURNED MEN— GOOD PROPOSITION / 

L 

Apply BOOM 194. DOUULA8 HOTEL, 
(Watemaa or Haxelteu) 



MTUATIOXS WANTED — FKMAIiB • 



trained nure 



Ehouh 
night or day duty, or mental 



1713L 



disengaged. 
Phone 



D 

day. 



KK.S8MAKGK for ladles' houses, altera- 
tions, loos, covers (or furniture. 



14 



Box 4861 Colonist. 



ANNOUNCEMENT* 

r -WNs»"*»*%s , "*«* , 'sa"aj»**»'^»^^^s**s* , **^a*^«""«. 

DANCING ACADEMY 

ALEXANDRA Ballroom, Blanche Boyd, 
teacher; 26 years' experience. The lut- 
eal dances from New York, Boston and Han 
Francisco. Refli ember the beat la worth 
White. Private lessons , afternoons by ap- 
pointment. Claases evenings at 7. Phone 
Suite E, Mellor Apartments. 8 to 10:30 a.m., 
or. call at Alexandra Ballroom at 7 p.m. 

A WELL established Life Insurance Com- 
pany offers to u live agent . a good 
contract, and will train any young man who 
shows profloieucy In soliciting business. Box 
LLL, Colonial. . f i 

A DANCE will be held in Colwood Hall. 
Tuesday. November 11, 1919, com- 
mencing 9 p.m. Osard'a orchestra. Tickets, 
60c. Refreshment*. 

DQN"£..use table vinegar for pickles. 
Camosun pickling vinegar Is made for 
that purpose. ■' Ask for it. 



IXfANTED — Men to qualify to All positions 
*» as automobile mechanics and experts 
and earn big money. We teach automobile 
repairing and driving, vulcanising and re- 
treading ot tlren. battery recharging and 
repairing and oxy acetelyne welding on rhs 
latest and beat equipment. We have taken 
over the large and spacious deput property 
formerly the Victoria and Sidney Hallway 
premises at Blanehsrd and Flsgard Streets., 
where we are In a. position to train you 
l>) any line of automobile work you •desire. 
Call or wrte for Information on special rales 
and catalogue. Established over fifteen 
years with branches at Winnipeg. Calgary. 
Kdinontoii. Saskatoon. Reglna. Vancouver. 
Portland. Ore., and Tacoma, Wn. 

HBMPHlM, TRADE BCHOOTJj 
Victoria School and office, cor. Ulanshard 
, and Flsgard_8treets 

WANTED— Man to take cordwood enn"- 
tract! also cutting ties: good ground: 
best of timber; near city. Box 3636. Colonist. 



POSITION as housekeeper or companion 
help on Island, out of city, where work 
not to* heavy. Write Mrs. M. Bailey. Oen- 
,,erat Delivery, Van couver. ' 

J >R IV ATE maternity home. 1717 Second 
Hlreet. Phone 3230L. 

SKATES ground by an export at Plimiey 
A Ritchie. Ltd.. 611 View Street. 

ANTED— Maternity work. 1743" Haul- 

taln Street., or. Phone 6626L 
. . i . tt ,, 

\\, T ANTED — In a 'good home, city or coun- 

* ' try. a situation as a companion help 

to a lady, where dutlea would be light; no 

cooking. Olve full particulars to Box 2709 

Colonist. 



HOUSES FOB aVAXJB 

< Continued! , 

AN artistic California bungalow of Ave 
rooms, with wide veranda and ample 
window light, nice reception hall with mir- 
ror door clothea closet, sitting-room, with 
open flrepiaoa and built-in features, glass 
•aiding doors to panelled dining-room, with 
built-in buffet, paaa pantry, kitchen, two 
bright bedrooms with clothes closets and 
bathroom; 33,750; $1,000 cash 
11. AMPH1.ETT a. C. HOWELL ' 

191 Union Bsnk Building 
Phone 6800 



THE FIRSJT 



HOUSES 



HOT W ATER HEATED 

LINDEN AVENuiv^s*-*r«>m modern house. 
4 bedrooms, hot water furnace, hard- 
wood floors, all hullt-ln features, garage, oa 
terms. 



ANOTHER BUNGALOW, « rooms, garage, 
nice lot, absolutely modern; furnace, 
cement basement;, taxes low; $3,909; |li00 
cash, bulance. Including Interest, 119 month- 
ly. Crown Realty. 



MOUbEb JYOK HAXJt 



P. ft. BROWN 

Baal Estate. Financial and Insurance Ageat 
IIMI Broad Street Phono 1979 



DKESSMAEANO 



47 



DRE88MAKING — Blouses, kimonos and 
alterations promptly done. Room 13, 



707 % Yates Street. 



MRS. WEST, 730 Fort Street Dressmak- 
ing, alterations, etc Phone 1317. 



PLAIN sewing, mending, 93 per day. 
on 1st Box 



Col- 



1654. 



BEACT'PUL bungalow, on impress Ave., 
close to Central Park; modern, 7 rooms; 
48.199; caah $»00. and 919 monthly. Includ- 
n.if Intercut. Crow n Realty. 

BEST value In city — Seven-roomed modern 
house, recently decorated Inside and out, 
rooms large, well arranged and cosy; nicely 
treed; quarter-acre lot. with good garage, 
tine lawn and garden. This is a ♦«,....» 
JV ,U ".V W * wm "«" I* for *4,500. on terms. 
H. AMPHLETT ' G. C. HOV» *..... 

191 Union Bask i.uiiding 

Phone 6900 \ 



OFF CRANMORE ROAD 

/"^ILOSB to Fort Street car, seven Ane Iota 
. , verv choice soil. 60x130; snap price for 
quick sale, 9300 each. 



AGENTS WANTED 



as 



W 15 ,, 



have a special secretarial course 
that Is uniform in every detail. A 
private or commercial secretary might bo 
yqur profession. Phone the manager. The 
Shaw Correspondence School of Toronto, S3 
Arcade Building. Victoria, phone $673. 



FLAND TAXI AND TOURING CO. Pte. 
R, G. gtlnsou (late 69th Gordons;. 
Manager 



PHONE 711— DAY OR NIC 



Corner Yaies and Broad Streets 



\ 



GYP8Y SMITH, the great Evangelist, will 
speaki at a special rally of young people 
12 to 26 years of age. In the Metropolitan 
Church. Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock. It 
will be a wonderful gathering (or 'teen age 
bovs and girls 

JUST now on the market, our latest pro- 
duct. "Sweet Military Relish," and 
what you have been looking for, combin- 
ing sweetness with pep. The Western 
Pickling Works, Limited. 

LADIES' Physical Culture Class held in. 
the finely-equipped High School gym- 
nasium on Monday and Thursday evenings, 
commencing Monday, November I. Fee, f& 
(season November to March tl, 1930;. 
Teacher. Miss S. Huntley. Register at the 
Victoria High School on the above evenings 
at 7:30 o'clock. 



HIOH COST OF LIVING 

YOUR present salary can be materially 
increased by taking an agency with one 
of the oldest British Insurance comuanles 
doing business In Victoria. Foil particu- 
lars and free course of Instruction will bs 
given, enabling you to use your spare time 
to splendid advantage. Box 1943. 



WANTED — r'WiALK lit It' 



MAKE money at home. You can earn 
from || to |3 an hour In your spars 
time writing show cards; quickly and easily 
learned; no canvassing; we teach you how 
and sell your work. Writs today for full 
particulars. American Show Card School. 
339 Kyrre Bldg., Yonge and Shuter Streets. 
Toronto, Canada. 

■ ■ i * * 

d*10 A DAY |s being earned by our agents 
nP right through the Fall, selling our high 
class f ersonal Greeting Xmas Cards in spare 
or full time. Save your customers 26 per 
cent. No outlay . or experience. Write, 
Brltlah-Canadian publishing Co.. Toronto. 

-PRIVATE Christmas greeting card 
sample book free; representatives 
already making five to ten dollars dally. 
Bradley-Garretson Company, Braniford, On- 
tario. 



$5" 



A. H. 

794 Fort Street 



HARMAN 



Victoria, B.C. 



'"HARr-BNTER'8 Snap — a-room House, al- 
most completed; barsaln at 91.399;' 930* 
rath. Crown Realty. 



ESQUIMALT— Beautiful 4-room modern 
bungalow, large basement plumbing 
and fixtures highest grade: 93.760; i.srcua. 
Crown Realty. 



ESQUIMALT — 9-roon. modern House with 
store; real btrgaln; 33.130. Criwa 
Realty. 



liTOtt Hale— Ore 
JL H mile circle. 



modern 6-room house. 

33.209; one modern 8- 

room house. 1 mile circle. 13.600: 4 lots la 

Garden City Park near car. 9176 each or 

Box R.D. W.. Colonial. 



nfif-r. 



EDUCATION Aii 



39 



AUTOS 



AUTOS 



AUTOS 



NEW Oar. 1919 Model, Easy and Comfort- 
able. Five-Passenger. 

Cadboro Say, Via Uplands f 1.90 

Cordova ,liay 1 mile of sandy beach. 2.00 

Brentwood Hotel and Gardens 3.00 

Deep Cove (Chalet Hotel extra) 4.00 

Metchosln, Happy Valley 6.00 

Malahat Drive to scenic outlook 9.00 

Shawnlgan Lake, via Mill Bay 10.00 

Cowlchan Lake, Inland from Duncan 20.00 
Patricia Bay, trees and excellent shade 4.09 
These prices are for the continuous round 
trip only. For waiting the charge Is $1.60 
per hour. 

THOS. J. SKELTON 
1713 Lee Avenue Phoae MS 

SEVEN-paaaenger auto for hire, day or 
night. Musicians' Cigar Stand. Tele- 
phone 9024; res. phone 909. W. B. Hall. 

CJK.ATBB ground by an expert at Pllmley 
a? A Ritchie. Ltd..' 911 View Street. 

THE Cooper Institute of Accountancy, 
Winnipeg (David Cooper. C.A.. presi- 
dent), have established offices at 64 Arcade 
Building. The Winter session of our spe- 
cial course: "Accounting and Business Ad- 
ministration," commences on the 14th Inst. 
Inq uiries invited . Phone 930. 

T~HEOSOPHlCAL~ SOCIETY, 213 Belmont 
House. Members' masting held flrst 
Wednesday in each month. "Secret Doc- 
trine" class every Friday and inquirers' 
class every Tuesday; both open to public, 
at I p.nt. Free lending llhrary open every 
weekday from 8 to 6 p.m. Public lectures 
every Sunday evening at 8 o'clock. Hon. 
Secretary, Mrs. Wm. Mohtelth. Phone 
644 7L. 

THREE AND A HALF T9JAR8 WITH 
THE BOYB AT THE FRONT" will be 
(lypsy Smith's subject at the big meeting In 
tire New Drill Hall on Friday night at s: 
Inspiring music precedes the fascinating ad- 
dress. Come early. Bring your neighbors. 
The Mission closes Tu esdsy night. 

THE Salvation Army Industrial Depart" 
ment, 629 Johnson Street, will be pleas- 
ed to call (or your cast-off clothing, shoes, 
rubbers, discarded furniture or anything 
you have no need of. Phone Comdt. 
Cummins. C848. 

VETERAN Tailor. Imperial Bank Bund- 
le 



GIRLS WANTED 



APPLICATIONS are invited (or the posi- 
tion of General becretary of the B. C 

Teachers' Federation, duties to commence 
January lat. 11*20. 

Applicants must bave experience In or- 
ganisation work, a thorough knowledge of 
' the teaching prof e ssion, and must be com- 
itetept to take I fill charge of central oUlce 
of federation. 

Initial salary 13.000 per annum, and trav- 
eling expenses. 

Apply giving qualifications, experience, 
etc.. on or before November 16th. to "Sec- 
retary," B. C. Teachers' Federation. Room 
40i( Campbell Bldg.. Victoria. B .C. 

EXPERT gives private tuition in book- 
keeplng. 



OOOD PROPOSITION 
Apply ROOM 104 DOUGLAS HOTEL 



(Watcman or Haselton) 



A QUIET comfortable home is offered In 
exchange for light services and small 
salary. Apply Box 2«37. Colonist. 

FURNITURE Crated, shipped and removed 
by experienced men. Phone Hudson 
Bros.. 226a; 1175 fates Street. 

GIRL to help with light housework. Ap- 
ply 1796 Foul Bay Road . 



$389K 



mathematics. 
Box 3180 Colonist. 



etc. 



Phone 



MISS SMITH, 1210 Fort St.. Iras morning 
class lor elder girls, and afternoon one 
for y oun ger p uulls. Pho ne 389L. 

PRIVATE Tuition, by experienced teacher", 
lit school subjects for backward 



dents or cases 
Phone 499R. 



of neglected 



HtU- 

educatlon. 



T^SQUIMALTf— 9-room modern home, built 
*~* by owner; bath, 3 toilets, electric heat- 
er, large dining room, greenhouse, garage, 
furnace, cement walks, rubble wall; one of 
the best homes In Esquimau. Price, $&,uiio; 
terms. Cro wn Realty. 

ESQUIMALT— Two 4-room bungalows; 
modern: each $1,909. Crown Realty. 
over imperial Bank 

ESQUIMALT— Near city limits. 7-roem 
modern home, oa two beautiful lots. 
14.UQU. Crown R ealty. ^ 

CAVE &. SAUNDERS 
1003 Langley Street 



ESQUIMALT 



TELLER Y STREET— Close carllne and city 
■s-i limits, 4 -roomed modern bungalow. 



basement and all conveniens > 
lots. Price $2.309,. terms. 



with 



galow, 
good 



{VA-K B A T — *-room modern house, 4 bed- 
,T^L roo , m * vacuum cleaner, bulll-ln fea- 
„«T\J?° l w »**r furnace, hardwood Boors; 
i on terms. ^ 

F $9,600 

AIRFIELD— 7 -room modern house, hll- 
Ilard room, hot water furnace, hardwood 
Moors, garage, largo lot; on terms. 

16,999 
f"Y* K BAY — (-room modern bungalow with 
M Isrire space In nttle, large tiled veranda, 
furnace, large garden on 3. lota; on terma 

»y 

1" INDBN AVENUB^-room seml-bunga- 
rTn. ,0 i W - 'bedrooms upstairs and 3 down. 
built-in effects, furnace, garage, full lot. 
Owner leaving town; on terma 

• 

1JANK STREET— 9-room modern bunga- 
AJ> low, 3 bedrooms, cement basement, fur- 
nace, built-in effects, full lot, on terms. 

O 93,399 

AK BAY — 9-room modern seml-bunga- 
...,. lo . w ' l Hw ot "traits, cement basement, 
built-in effects, pretty garden; on terma 

__ (3,800 

"I^ERNWOOD — (-room modern bungalow, 
■*■ In first-class condition; built-in fea- 
tures, basement, full lot; $699 cash; 1. 3, 

• y^afes, 

I'lcuae call In. do. not telephone. 

B. V. WINCH sV. CO.. LTD. 

«/ R ."L' !?"',*i'- Insurance. Notaries Public 
Winch Hulldlng 840 Fort Street 

PUNNETT'8 

L_„ AI.WAY8 WORTH READING 
BE AVE., Just off Willows tram, 8- 
roomed bungalow; extra big lot; fruit 
irees: garage; $2,900. 

T>ANK 8T. — Non-resident Just wrote to sell 
A-» this 8-roomod bungalow. It Is good 
value at 38.000. 

PENMAN ST.. close to High School, five- 
roomed, nearly new bungalow, flrst-class 
condition, reduced to $3,939. 
Sl'^f'iPil'r* OPPOBITE 8TADACONA PARK. 
HP»JV»cM.» uwner killed at front, to wind up 
the estate we are authorised to asll this 6- 
roomed house, perfect condition, modern In 
every respect, full basement, furnace, choice 
locality, walking distance: will also sell the 
furniture. 

FAIRFIELD, close to park. 9-roomed. 
fully modern house: $4,160. 
/~\AK BAY, Monterey Ave., close to tram. 



-roomed, fully modern house, 
features, furnace: $4,609. 

PAfRFIBLB- SPECIAL. 



bulit-ln 



$4400 



Madame FRANCIA E. MEAKIN-MAHONEY 
(Gold Medallist) 






of LONDON. ENGLAND 



IMMEDIATELY, 2 or 3 ladles of refinement 
for congenial work, good remuneration. 
ASply between 11 and 12 and 2 and 3. Lee, 
1208 Qovernment Street. Room 1 



I SCHOOL OF MILLINERY 

LEARN one of the best paid professions. 
Enrol now In the School of Millinery. 
Fully qualified Instructors. Apply B. C 
Permanent Loan Bldg., Room 411. betWosn 
7 and 9 only. 



RECEIVES pupils tor singing and the art 
of- uolce production, and prepares stu- 
dents for the concert platform. For ap- 
pointment and terms apply 1022 Linden 
Avenue, or Phone 2774Y. 
e 



SHORTHAND School, 1011 Govern- 
ment St. Shorthand, typewriting, book- 
keeping thoroughly taught; graduates fill- 
ing good positions. A. E. McMillan, prin- 
cipal. Phone 374. 



CJIX-Room furnished house: Head Street, 2 
*J blocks from carllne, modern; $2 aOO; 
on terms. ' " ' ' 

i - 



Avenue. 



can ottei\ at a sacrifice, to close an 
state, 6-r'oomcd bungalow on Sims 
Price $1,1(0; terms. 



TJ>EGINA Avenue — 3-roomed house on good 
M - % lot . I" good repair. Price $450; terms. 



FOR Sale 
Richardson Street. 



A modern 10-room house. 1037 
on Street. For particulars ap- 
ply to No. 1037 Richardson, or 1307 Gov- 
ernment Street- 



j" ADIE8' Felts, Velours, re-dyed 



blocked to look like new. 
\\oiks. i,i oad and Fort. 



Victoria Hat 



RELIABLE, smart woman for general 

housework, to take charge; regular 
hours; no children. 841 Superior Bueei. 

Cii'-.^uVH.iUmiis — Employment depart- 

O uieit; tree servlcs. Corns and register. 
i unco 'lype writer Co.. Ltd.. 
> hone 4)»*. 



SPECIALIST coaches backward pupils; 
terms moderate. Box 1(21, Colonist. 

C4INOING and sight reading classes. The 
►o Olrls' High School, Fort St., Mondays 
and Thursdays at 7:30. Teacher Prof. J. 
D. Town. Address, 1149 Leonard. 

VERNON Preparatory School, Coldstream, 
B.C. Boys. 7-18. Largest in Interior; 
fruit ranch; two trained nurses (English). 
(Revd.) Augustine Mackie, B.D. MA. 
(Cantab), Headmaster. 



MUSIC 



3ft 



DOMINION^ Academy or Music, cor. Fort 
and Coolfr-»s^$adame Webb, M.I.S.M. 



733 Fort Ml 



^tr. tvJAAi .machine ttxclrange, 1(18 Uovora- 
> ment Mrewt. Phone 9103. 

SKATES ground by an expert at Pllmley 
at Ritchie, Ltd.. 611 View St reet. 

fpwo ladles as demonstrators. Apply be" 
J- tween 2 and 4 p.m. Room 602 St. James 
Hotel. Mr. Watson. 



rpoNlFOAM — Honest hair tonic and dan- 
's- druff curs — not perfumed wster. (0c 
snd $1.00. 



inc. 



"VTOUR old felts blocked and cleaned to 
X look like new. Victoria Hat Factory, 
Broad and Fort Streets. 

WAM1ED — AlAhU UE14* * 

DIGGONISMS— "A friend in need clings to 
you for all you are worth." Diggnn 
Printing Co.. 1210 Government Street; 
Thorne •* Pitts' Shoe Store la next door 
Seveh weeks to Chrlrtmas. Order your 
Greeting Cards from us now. Work done 
on the premises. We invite you to Inspect 
our sample books. 

AOOOD ttld felt re-blocked is a good 
Investment. Victoria Hat Works. Broad 
aud Fort Streets. 



iMOUnSE FOR .MARINERS, also STBAM 
V> ENGINEERS, 

International Correspondence Schools 
1223 Douglas Street. All P articulars Pree 

CONFIDENTIAL— Use Tonlloam — curs 
.. -J &' 1 ***""* A »k your druggist. 90c and 
$1.90. 

DEPaAtJIENTAL MANAGER writes? 
"AfSar taking up Pelmanism for about 
three months I was offered a very high po- 
sition In the llrm in which I am employed 
Thia advancement. which Incidentally 
doubled my salary (which was not Inconsid- 
erable before*. 1 attribute ontlrely to )•". 
inanlam.** »ull particulars as to how Pel- 
manism makes one mentally efficient, there- 
by increasing his esrnlng power, no matter 
where he llVee or whst his occupation may 
be, will bo sent on application to The I'el- 
man Institute, 759C Temple Building To- 
i-onto. Canada. ■ 



WANTE 
knowledge of insurance; good salary to 



competent person. 



I ITANTBD— Experienced 
V V Cafe . 1219 Brdad St 

\ If A NTED^-Nurse 



Experienced stenographer with 
tsuraiice; good salar\ 
Apply 2700 Colonist. 

Carlton 



waitress, 
rest. 



719 R.A.M. success (24 this year 
Ing Licentiate). Phone 1921. 



Includ- 



BANJO, violin, mandolin, guitar, ukulele 
and steel guitar. Thirty years' teach- 
ing experience. $1.90 per lesson; 9 lessons 
for $10. 

PLOWRIQHT'S MUSIC SCHOOL 
Brown Block, 1116 Broad Street. 
Phone 19^3. Res. phone 111Y1. 
Hours 1 to 9 p .m. 

EARNEST SEMPLE, violinist and teacher. 
JLJ Late . 1st Canadian Division Concert 
party. France. Orchesta supplied. 124 8 
Mitchell St.. Victoria, B.C. Phone 3747 



MISS Clarissa Davles; piano and singing. 
U38 North Park. Phone 287X. 

Miss Edith Oeoghegan, A. rTc'mT - teacher 
of pianoforte and theory. (27 Con- 



E. E. HEATH 

1212 Douglas Street 

"PI8GARD STREET, close to Quadra, this 

-a- modern bungalow of Ave rooms on 

a large lot, local Improvement taxes 

a» nearly paid up. This Is a real lnvest- 

ment. Only 93,000. 

CJTANLEY AVENUE, near car line and 

*-» new high achool. this seven-room 

modem houee with four bedrooms. 

This Is in a high lWratlon. and a 

T„„„ Rood buy. Only 34.000: terms. 
ERRACE AVENUE, 8-room fully modern 
house with a panorama view of the 
City, Straits and Mountains; garage 
and outbuildings. This Is the 
choicest residential district In the 
city. Only $8,600; terms. 
TT-ICTORIA WEST, near school and car 
~ line, modern 6-roota bungalow on a 

macadam street. The taxes are 
light easy walking distance to mills 
and factories: a very good buy at 

$2,800; terms. 

TTAMP8HIRE ROAD. 8-room modern bun- 
-*-A galow. close to car line and school 
on a large lot: only (2.900: terms* 
E. B. HEATH 
1212 Dousrlaa Street 

FOR Sale— Victoria West, flvs-roomod. 
modern cottage or> targe lot, facing two 
streets. For price and terms apply Mrs. 9L 
Ruttsn. 794 Pine St. Victoria West 

T^OR clear title Cheap properties inolud- 
■a. Ing acreage. 9-room bungalow mod- 
ern, and good level lots Just outside city 
limits; low taxea Phone Owner, 1197L. 



Fore- 
closure proceedings JUst started 
on this beautiful (-roomed bungalow. In the 
high part. Just off Moss Street choice local- 
ity; contains hardwood floors, reception hall 
beautiful open fireplace, with built-in seats, 
built-in bookcases, buffet, beamed, panelled. 
Dutch kitchen. 3 bedrooms, full cement base- 
ment, furnace, tuba gas. Must be sold this 
week In order to obtain It at price quoted. 
Liberal terms given on all 
R. B. PUNNETT A CO. 
307-8 Pembcrton Block Phone 3309 

"YfODERN 6-room bungalow with furnace, 
r.™ 11 '!! Bay 8,r «ot. Immediate possession. 
$2,900: $600 cssh. balance monthly: also 
furniture. Apply Stevens. 1(33 North Park. 

MONTEREY Ave.. 9 rooms. (4,(99; Flor- 
ence St., ( rooms. (4,(09; Monterey 
A « V S»* * r 0001 "' * 5 - o9 °: Byron St.. 9 rooms. 
$2,800: Hampshire Road. • rooms. $3,899. 



A. A. MEHAREY 
408-9 Sayward Building 






QAK 



NEAR car Una In good neighborhood, fine 
six-roomed modern semi-bungalow good 
b f^ m * n . t .. wlUl furnaea; given away for 
$3,100: $3(0 cash. 

H. AMPHLETT Q. c. HOWELL 

19$ Union Bank Building 
■ Phone 9909 



OHOME BARGAINS 
AK BAY — 9-roomed fully modern bun- 
galow built-in features, basement, fur- 
"?*£.•.. *" ,n flrst-class condition. A snsp at 

J 3, 000 " t>SaBB8Ss 



terms. 



OAK BAY — Two (-roomed cottages on lot 
66x120; all modern conveniences; base- 
ment, piped for furnace. Only $3,209 for 
the two. 



TfUIRFIELD- 



stanco Avenue. Esquimau 
erpool, England. 



late of Liv- 



261)5 Colonist. 



for little girl. Box 



GOOD all round man wanted. Msber 
Blusatett's Station. . 

GOOD. wages for horns work We need 
y 2 u « ,0 !» m i k ? " ook • on the 4*i t easily 
learned Aut9 Knitter. Experience unneces- 
»*ry. Distance immaterial. Positively no 
canvassing. Yarn supplied. Particulars 3o 
stamp. Dspt 90 C. Auto Knitter Co 
Toronto. • 



tV'ANTED — Capable working housekeeper 
v v for family of fo ur, phone 638&L. 

WAITRESS wanted, experienced. Apply 
to Dietician, Cralgdarroch Hospital. 
ll'ANTED- Girl, must bu neat writer, for 
» T nn hour or two's work occasionally. 
1'. O. Box IPSO. Vi ctoria. 

WANTBD— Girl -for light housework. 2939 
Quadra S treet. 

ry ANTED— Reliable housekeeper, plain 

,", to ? kl , n f; Ap " ,v «» Wark Street. 
Phone luZHR. making appoin tment. 

WANTED— A reliable general servant; 
good wages. Phone 411 1L. . 
W" ' ' * ■ ' - 

ANTED— Oeneral help for small (amity. 
Wages $30 . 643 Michigan 8t. 

YOUNG isdy to help with housework. 
Phone 2 3^'.'. 



"yOUNG lady, with small means, wanted as 

« D 5i'i ner ~ , . n ^* Paying business. Write 
Box 3336, Colonist. 



UKULELE and Hawaiian steel guitar 
taught to play in six to twelve weeks 
by the only Hawaiian teacher In Rrltfsli 
Columbia. J. K. Atcherley. Ph one 770. 

VIOLIN instruction by Oeorge J. Dyke 
(late Director Vancouver Conservatory 
o( Music). Now open to receive pupils for 
violin. Belgian School. Phone 470 
Douglas Street. 



•7-room house, full cement 
basement, beautiful garden, sleeping 
porch; near car and beach; worth $4 500; 
$2,750; terms. Crown Realty. 



TfOR quick rale, we will sell a sound mod" 
-8- ern flve-roomed house, full slxc cement 



Phone 4 709L. $02 



PIANOFORTE 



MRS. R. SEMPLE. — Pianist and ex- 
perienced teacher of piano; pupils pre- 
pared for examination ir desired 124'' 
Mitchell Street. Phone 3747. 

Tt^REN^—MIHCKLLANEOUS 15 

FOR Rent — Pool room, eight tables, rea- 
sonable rent, two years' lease. adoIv 



1208 Douxlas Street. 
r ii i as i i 



o years' lease. Apply 



blT^AJ^NS^AJITED— MAIiE ft 

CHINESE Interpreter and translator. 
L. N. Wing On. Ph one 1638. 

/ 10VVMAN requires position, thoroughly un- 
V>< derstunds the care and raising of young 

sUKj^_mar_rlcd mm. ^Colonist Box 2626. 

'="<•■»! iU.S a WAN TED — \lAi.f.: a 



(Continued) 



LIVE Coupon men at Colpltta Studio 80S 
Yates Stree t. 

Vf EN to come and sat soup. stew. fish, pie" 
^»A pudding, tea or coffee, for 30c Library 
<afe. opposite Library. ' *'•"»" 

HALEMMAN Wanted, well educated of 
neat-appearance and good approach to 
handle line which sells ts bookkeepers and 
cashiers. Give Phone number (if anyi Writ* 
Colonist Bog 777, " 

SKATatS ground by an expert at Pllmley 
* Ritchie. Ltd. 611 View Street. 



HMART boy wanted, 
tvnsrtmcnt. 



Apply Colonist Job 



rTIHR u$mo«t eare is exorcised In the h»n- 
X dllng of your fnrnlturs when Hudson 
Bros, move you. Phone 3333. 

t^JTANTjSD — Hoy to lesrn automobile bual- 
v v noes. Blanchard Oaragw . 19(3 Fort St. 

WANTxtTvi-On* basket mattar; ritaa who 
understands wleker chair work: both 
In mahlsjg and rsoslrs preferred. Address 
Pnx Q. Cdontst. % 

■ - - ' ■■ ■-■ 

WANTKD — Man on farm. Bloujfh. milk. 
etc.; State wages Aral letter. Oeorge I.. 
I'addon. Hlghffeid. Mayno Island. 

IXTONDKHSI'L oppnrtiinlty for a couple of 
v V intelligent, clean cut men; steady work. 

rood pay. start Immediately. Anstr ha- 
nfraaj 9t>9 and 19:89. snd 3:»8 and 4:38. 
toe), 1 191 Qovernment S t reet. Room 3. 

WANTED-— I'resswr. one accustomed tr> the 
Hoffman press; tailor who could KM In 
lime eewltsg preferred. Regal Cleaners. 
V«t«* Street. 



EXPERIENCED accountant would write 
*-* up books for storekeeper or firm not 
ira*lng sutiicleni work to employ booKkeepei- 
n'.». W0 «i. U . " <le,,t uo »'t»on with responsture' 
nrm and invest some cash: can handle cor- 
nspoiiuence. Rox 2647. Colonis t 

a-i^Chlnese employment agency. Prions 



EXPERIENCED gardener desires work by 
■a-« day or week. Turnbull. 2219 Shakes- 
beare Street. Phone 8977R. , 



TloTEL clerk wants situation, day or 
^a night shift. Colonist Box 2674. 

\ AVA,< pensioner, officer's .steward. rT- 

Phune U, 4163 r " tU " U ° n: M ' r DO *'t» on °* trust 

T>ETl'RNED soldier. Just .recovered from 
^;,.T.?* bled arra - "••*• cntployment. sny 
work .n'-,-*""""** / ,,rk ' ^bablc of any 
!.? rk - ' "■''!» or outdoors. Fossey. 407 Belle- 
wlle Street. Phone 803L. 

T3ETURNED soldier. corUflod acooontant 

hi.h-D. ■".'!L tor -. •••••ros suitable position; 
highest qualifications; books opened, written 
up and audited. Box 2823 Colon ist. 

tJKATF;s ground hy an ospert at Pllmley 
> J A Ritchie. Ltd.. 811 Ww Street. 

4JHOE repairer, all-round work; expert- 
^J —r ed. Aapiy Ba g tliU Colonist. 

\yORK on dairy and poult rv formliy man 
all ~i tli^ 4 S* worl, « ^ oort referenerej 
• omnTJt <-hsrg» of (tome. Box 243* 



UOU&ES *OH SAXK 



A 7-ROOM. especially built bungalow, on 
-f*. Slmcoe Street, absolutely modern; 
highest grade plumbing, improvement taxes 
all paid; worth $4,600; owner will sell for 
$3.0o0; terras $300 cash, balance ' easy. 
crown Realty Co., over im perial Bsnk. 

HOMES OUR SPECIALTY. 

A SPLENDID little home of 3 rooms, with 
.-ih. tbr . ee ;uuart.rs of an acre of -first class 
land, all In garden: orchard of 22 bearing 
rrult trees and small fruits; chicken houses 
and hog pens; close to csr; low taxca 91.790. 

rT-ROOM modern house, Just outside the 
• city limits, with half acre of good land 
all m orchard; excellent basement; furnace; 

"■i~! , ?. n .J' n 2! RM lry i £l"ln* room with open 
ilreplace, built-in buffet; living room with 
open fireplace, one bedroom downstairs. 9 
bedrooms upstairs, all with closets. We 
have been Instructed by the owner to aacrl 
nee this property for 99.700. 



basement, hath and toilet. good 

with chicken houses: $2,100: $600 cash 

H. AMPHLETT O. C. HovEU. 

101 Union Hank Building 
— Phone_ 5»00 

T^AIRFIELD bungalow oi Hve well-ar- 
A ranged rooms, nice* built-in fixtures, 
extra good basement with furnace, coal 
bins, etc.; (ull lot. This la a good-looking 
warm house with lots of light and a fine 
sea view. Dirt cheap at $3,860 Easy 
terms. 

H. AMPHLETT. Q. c. HOWELL 
101 Union B ank Building. 

BY OWNER 
TjUVB-roomed fully modern bungalow. Foul 
J- Bay. Phone 3999L. 

FOR SALE 
E\A,IRFIELD — Attractive five-room house 
■*■ and garage, close to Beacon. Hill 

Park: rough caat exterior. Interior 
Anlsn of high order; hot water 
heating of very host, leaded glass 
windows throughout; two open flre- 

fiaces; very sttractlve living room. 
4 ft .by (Oft; den 13 ft by 18. (t; 
kitchen 19 ft. by 13 ft; pantry, recep- 
tion hail. 7 ft by 14 (t; entrance 
vestibule: two bedrooms upstairs. 
UV» ft. by 14 ft. each; bathroom 
and separate toilet: box room: pro- 
vision made (or additional bedroom. 
12 ft. by 19 (t. ; (ull slso concrete 
basement, concrete walks: lot 96 ft 
by 136 ft. Price $6,600; cosh $3,809. 
Owner, Box 14«9. Colonist 



"DICHARDSON 8TRJBBBT— (-roomed fully 

^„"'«^l ern nou *f. basemant. furnace, etc.} 

two fireplaces. 3 reception rooms; well 

built. Best buy in Falrffeld. Quick sole 

only $6,090; don't miss It. W 

..,/■ BAG8HAWB A CO. 

4 IS Central Bldg. Phone 2993 

fAAK Bay— Wonderful bargain; select lo> 
y canty; 8-roomod modern House In every 
tletai . containing 4 large bedrooms with big 
closets toilet, bath, all enamelled In white, 
linen closets, sleeping porch. Lower floor: 
Beautiful reception halL extra large eeay 
living-room, with built-in seats around a 
handsome put granite fireplace, built-in 
bookcaass, buffet, enamelled .and panelled 
In fumed oak; Dutch kitchen, large dining- 
room, dan. full cement basement, tuba fur- 

??n«' n ." pac ' ou, 'v., Kr( ' u,Ml *- oak trosa^only 
$7,080; reasonable terma. R. B. Punnett A 
Co.. 897 Pemberton Blk. s-usujatt * 

OVERLOOKING Olymplo Mountains and 
ses. A splendidly constructed bungalow 
or seven well arranged rooms. The »«r» 
best of Intertaw , decorations, m,, VsJaoUhS 
and unique butt-In festures. Very larse 
garden. 107 x ((• ft., fruit tree, and shrubs. 
Richly furnished throughout. A sacrifice 
price. $7,599v «r Will sell without furnltuTe 

H er ^ i a , l .'.1, , 5KT te,l - E » c '«»lve agents. 

H. AMPHLETT Q. c. HOWELL 

101 Uni on Bank Building 

PAWNER going east, will sacrifice fully 
\-r modern 6-room bungalow la Fairfield 
Estate, close to Dallas Road; (urulsheo! 
good lot. garage. Price, including (urnl. 
!o r suit ,ll °° C " h - b * Un °« ' 'rraaSod 
,«., « CAMPBELL BROS. 
1007 Government Street Victoria. B.C. 



WfALTON ST. — Flvs-roomod modern bun- 
•v galow containing hall, with cloak 

room, parlor, open nreolsue. dining 
room, beamed colling, bum -In out- 
f«t. sliding doors between parlor and 
ik ro *" a - two largo bedrooms 
with clothes closots in each, kltctren 
and pass pantry: full-sued oement 
basement This house to la sacop- 
ttonally good condition and to lo- 
cated in the hUh ground of Falr- 
■sld. Prico 33.300; terma 

IJOWB ST.— Fairfield: Seven-roomed Its* 
story bungalow, containing parlor. 
gg8ff.wrsaj.Bi 3 » ulning room, built-in 
outlet and beamed celling and open 
£.». * ce- PUtll,d b* 1 *- kltchsn and 
SJ,ru ry: . three good-slsed buuroouia 
w "h clothes closet In each, bath 
•nd toilet separate; full-alsed ce- 
ment basement, furnace, stationary 
■•""tubs and toilet; garage. Price 
84.890: terma, 

J5xC OS8 ■ T —1H -story bungalow containing 
Sir.'. ^"Ina room, open fireplace, 
oen kitchen and pantry; three bed- 
roome with clothes closet in each; 
•?« k ,e T c c me nt basement, furnace, 

o«i*y h ((;7 b 9"8r , t. rn ?i , " t: MraM - ^ ,c# 

gEACHWAV DRIVE. Oak Bay-9-roomed 
«Ui! **i ow containing living room. 
h£«F. 1,r fP , *£ e « <Hnl»« room, built-in 
buffet, kitchen, pantry; three bed- 
room, with clothes closet In each: 
ruti-sised cement basemsnt. furnace 
and wash tubs There Is a good 
garden with this home and the lot 
Is approximately 79 (t X 1(0 (t 
Price 96.900: terms. 

AIC * A ^~»'our-roomed bungalow con- 
taining hall, living room with open 
«■?.•'.. I >** nr >e'l celling, panelled 
.,*. an . <! , bu Ht-ln buffet, pass psn- 
trj and kitchen: two good-slsed bed- 
t^, m *. V tb c 'othes closet In each; 
!;L 2.T. cemen t basement, wash 
_„„•; Th J* nom « I* in exceptionally 
good order Inside. Price (3.150: 
tsrms. 

JJAMP8HIRE ROAD— Bight-roomed mod- 
^«- r « K|dl . nc< * vton,alnln * oarlor with 
S!fc n r5» l * e «. *en with grate, bullt- 
i-ni^ 001 " 1 *"*'. «U««la« room, beamed 
celling, panelled walls, built-in bjf- 
ClLi floor8 . nnlahed with hardwood 
bordera kitchen and pantry. There 
SLf l - ,let *" d WMh room on the 
St?.i. noor .- Four oedrooms with 
fi?i«.*" Ck> ^; in *«*.- --bath and 
toilet separate: full-slsed cement 
♦£"^ I * nt ' hot wster beating, sta- 
tionary wash tubs. The house Is 
«... o, ? v » cuurn cleaner through- 
out Price (8,(00; terms to arrange. 

rpRBNT ST.. off Port St.— Eight- roomed 
*?j£ torr .'"•"•low containing hall. 
J^rA°* . w 'th , open Brealace. dining 
joom. built-in buffet, den. kitchen 
' n 5 SS. Pantry. Thsre are front 
and back stalra (our large bed- 
rooms with clothes closet In each. 
»iiJL. an £: t°IIet aeoarate; (ull-slsed 
Sl?*^ b asement. piped for furnace. 
This house stands on an exceptlon- 
S . '. ar " e '"t- helng (0 ft. x 168 (t. 
to a lane. Price (4.7(0; terma 

Q.OROB DISTRlCT-Foui-roomed bunga- 

Itood-slxed bedrooms with clottres 
S??. 1 , ,n t* c .?- . D «»tch kitchen with 

?oi?i? f U ,!.. bu ."^ ln K f6 * ,urM ' b »th and 
toilet, full-sired basement. This Is 
an sttractlve little home with eon- 

^.r$ v o■o t ^ ^ ^ermV , • che,, • Pr,c * ° niy 

BAY— Bungalow containing living 
room with beamed celling, built-in 
522S C V* ." nd wr 'tl»>s desk. ar« 
ZSF*2S**H!!i D » n «»e<» walls with 
J*mn- - d,n ,' n f room * lttT beamed 
celling panelled walls, built-in buf- 

In whi.i > * k fl001 "; ""chen (Dutch) 
seat. 7 i,Z ■ VL* me, i. btrtlt-ln tsble. 
f« iki. ' thr,e bedrooms finished 
Mon..'..*" 1 .' 1 "' noor " Polished and 
^°i^'f. clo, 'ts In each: full-slxe ce- 

m r?i t „- m "" nM,t ^ p,D,d for h °t water. 
ststlonary wash tubs, trunk room 
i ••** sleeping porch: lot 60 ft. by 
I .."" *" lth o** trees, lawn 
shrubs etc. This Is particularly 
attractive. Price ((.2(9: terma. 

JaTONET TO LQAN ON APPROVHn aw 
CURITY AT MWKSTCPItRWT RATES' 
OF INTEREST — VICTORY BONDS 
BOUGHT AND SOLD BONDS 



-J 



UOUbJU* tXilt (iAliB 

aed) 



BURDICK BROS. A BRETT. LTD. 
623 rort Street Phones 133 and 13fl 



ACREAGE 
A% ACRES, only 3fc miles from the City 
m S" "• f Bd on * nrst-claas r»»ed. 

Every foot of this land Is black bot- 
torn soil that has be.?n used lor 
years aa pasture. Thero are sev- ' 
Z.r " l 1 Ump " on th * P«" u l*'ty. minv 
°L^ m h * v * b**" P*-:'>' burned, 
and all ure old aud more or less 
»°i 5S ID" I»«" Perty Is all well 
?" .""V T, L U " tl>" cheapest laud 
I be , b . ou * b t near Victoria, a fact 
you will appreciate upon Investiga- 
tion, it can be bougat for 8ini> 
per acre, • 



9 1 



ACHES, overlooking the beautiful 
Saanlch Arm and close to good 
beach and anchorage. The situa- 
tion Is-hlgh and well drained Tbeio 
are about alx acres under cultiva- 
tion and the balance is in pasture. 
The house has eight rpoms and Is 
modern throughout, including hot 
and cold water and electric light. 
Tihe water supply Is or Hie best mid 
Is unlimited. The property u on a. 
flrst -class motor road within Iwolvo 
miles of Mctorla and also within 
five minutes' walk ol store and 
suburban car. Price $10,000, terms 
arranged. 



K ACRES. HOLLAND AVENUE, 
«* paved Puruside Road, an 



lose 10) 

about five minutes' walk To ihe'Tn- 
terurban car. Tb,. property slopes 
up from the front and rear hihI 
the house is built on the highest 
point, with an unobstructed \l.w 
over several miles of valley Thu 
property la nicely treed, with no 
underbrush and there are about 1 ■■. 
*,«r.V of ,ru0 . <1 K ar, ' , ''i land. ThS 
house has a large living-room with 
open granite fireplace «,,d beamed 
celling, two well finished bed",,,, ,, 
and a flrst-class bathroom This is 
a beautiful suburban home viili 
every clly convenience, and ' In un 
unexcelled situation. pries. $6,000 
terms arranged ' ' ■ 



»70Mi ACRES, situated on the Mount New 

fr m \'i' tor,a an< l I -as than a milo 
ZSSLJP* pavement. There aru 
fourteen acres cleared and under 
cultivation 100 (rult trees, ipod 
nine-room house, also barn, stable 
chicken house, etc.. complete Tho 
.r. n ?I. wl " •*>' this in bloc at 
!rranged° r W, " " ubJ,vl5 " Term. 



BURDICK BROS. A BRETT. LTD. 
62 3 Fort Street Phones 132 and 13* 



and shack. 



FOR SALE 

N*A2 , ^"Wt'O" Boad— (-room cottage. 

NJf?, U S"i ,ot - *° SSi t~4* (1.999 
"S Map l* o| d Statlon-YTooi co tago 
and k-acre. (999. !"■"■ 

^EAR Prospect Station— (-room cottaso 
^•v and 4 acres, cleared. ((.699. 



Room 111 



DUNELMN 
Hlbben-Bone Block 



GORGE 



il3000~ On . BD . Avonue - 7-room house 
TT l^y » nd , nn » srarden. Built-in buf- 
tet. basement, laundry tubs. This houso 
changed hands in 1816 at $(,250: price now 
on y 88.000: on i„.-r,i. * ' »* rlc e ""w 



T3ETURNBD soldier In Bast, will socrlncs 
A9y (or quick sale small bungalow. Fairfield 
District Apply Owner. (( 'The ManlsT" 
Bam Ave,. Toronto. »»Piea 



UNA V- Esquimau; a lot ' and ho_ 
P ssle. $400. Phone 6660L or (((. 



use (or 



FOR SALE 



T^OR Sale or exchange, five-room bunga- 
J- low. clear title, for small r improved 
farm, near Victoria. Phone (782R, after 
6 p.m. 



FOUR ladles' second-hand bicycles for 
sals. Pllmley A Ritchie, Ltd., 811 View 
Street. 



SOME GOOD BUY9J 

TWO-story dwelling, ( rooms; dining room 
panelled, built-in buffet all large rooms - 
two bedrooms; cemented basement oinasi 
(or furnace; lot (9x139. Pries $3,886. on 
terma 

T7UFTH STREET, ( rdoms: basement, wash 
Prlcs r $$"o : 99. V " mlI,B * " p - t °- d » u - »•» ••«1*». 

NORTH Hampshlrs Road. • rooms; hard- 
wood floors, hi gh loca tion. Price $9,999. 

BROWN A BELBBN 
117 Pemberton Building 



KXO«tJK^ I ,?! ! 1 RTON * MUSORAVB 
EXCEPTIONAL BARGAINS IN SAANICH 

W1(K . RESIDENCES 
^rt-.X r iJ hln Sfujjr resch of the city 
$3700~ DOl:OLA8 «TREKT-,l„se ... 
V»J 8 VJV city Limits. 7-roomed house, 
we I built and In good condition, 
Sffl basement with cement noor 
and furnace, over half an acre 
or good land, orchard of 20 to 
30 trees (ull bearing, paved 
road and no local improvement 
charges very convenient loca- 
tion, price reduced for a quick 
sale; you should see this at 
once. Terms, $709 caah. bal- 
ance essy 

S4200~ 8A y AN LAKE ROAD— Aboul six 
VrrwVV ' minutes' walk from Cloverdale 
ram well built house, contain- 
ing 6 or 7 rooms In good condl- 
lon. over lu acres of good 
iSS?; .* n . cu 'tlvated and level; 
&£ Li al i to " e? 'his If you are 
looking for a snap. 
NOItTH QUADRA STREET— 
v " y ,"•»« location. 9-roomert 
bUn JF a,ow anU ha,f '"> acre of 
Ji£j{~ Bara s'''. (rood view, bus 
'Sites ' Pav,,d road and low 
NORTH QUADRA STREET— 
Very plessant location and par- 
w^n' K, y .„ neal,b i y : exceptionally 
well built seml-bungulow. Mi- 
talnlng 7 rooms, has all con- 
veniences and latest Improvo- 
R.„n ". uch ,"-" beamed ceilings, 
?n*"S d wal1 *' bul| tln features 
fliiL b "* em -''t with concrete 
nr^r-Jf"* 1 ,urmu ; e . half an aero 
°i. 'and. no rock, tennis court, 
f«I a fr- bus service, paved road, 

Wm *..„ e- t*»-«- Terms arranged. 
B hav. 'or sale a very fine building slto 
on North Quadra Street, consist- 
ing or three-quarters of an 
acre of very fine land, level, ^o 
rock, large oak trees and 21 
wJ 1 ttSrfH. f ^" trees and a 
th « b «" t u""". 4 10 " 12 - c 'ose 10 



only $$,000t on terma 

A, D. FORD 
207 Pembcrton Bldg. 



Phono 1$09 



12 MILES FROM VICTORIA 

Near Ry. Station. School. Store. Post 

oaice and Church 

O ACRES of good land, mostly cleared 

priMgi to r p 0omca bou ' e " nd ■'*"'• for tw< ^ 

5ACHhH of good land with 6-rootned 
house and poultry house. (19 or mora 
If desired). Price $3,000 



acres 

ACRES, well timbered 



$55(Kr 



f6300 



K Ai;»(.«, wen umbered. Price $1,000 

3 ACRES, partly cleared, with good csbln 
Price $750t "' 

3 ACRES with 3-roomed cottage, wood 
shed snd poultry houses. (( to 30 arrea 
If desired 1. 'Price 8850. " 

5 ACRES, sll cleared, and 6-roomrd bunga- 
low, poultry houses and workshop. Frtca 
$2, &00, 

100 ACRES 



partly cleared, suitable for' 
for sheep or hog -raising. 

HAMILTON* A SON 

1I( Pemberton Bldg. 



TE also h 



• 7a , ncW ."f l L°° l Pr,c e' 'a 32,100 
»70o cash' balance arranged 



\TV* aiso have sop,,, vwf good » 

BxSLaS" ^JwIb, Avenue and 

Hu??! 1 s^a Ho T* wnl ' h are gJ 

"f JJt * 27f > each to clean un the 

.ur>dlvl.|o„ 69-fe.t frontsge" 

130 to 141 foet in depth lots 

?oTk •tIV™"." .'"''I*"""! no 
rock Terms: Small cash pay- 

W1 b l'WIIa'RVo a N d A m Mr , 5r, y RA n vT lm ' n, •• 
Wlach Build.ng * UlB ?S\y o K rt Btr .. t 

A REAL SNAP 

f2000 B li k ir .Jf r «?l .P»rt«eul.rly 



WSII- 



CIORGE— Three 4, 5 and 
■ laws, $2,260, $3,600, 
Realty. 



6-room bunga- 
$2,659. Crown 



GORGE — Lovely home. 6 rooms; two lots 
(corner); clear title. Apply Owner, Bog 



243? Colonist. 



4 QUARTER-ACRE Iota Gorge District, 



QUARTER-ACRE lot North Qusdra dis- 
trict all good isnd. (4(9. 



A. T. ABBEY 

>...,. _ tt't-T Brokerage 
509 Union Bank Building 



Phone 911 



YY'ANTBD— Working partnership In ranch 
38TJ. , )vf n Hu , t r ■ l * ,n ' , • *' C *"' °' T%nC,t - B " X 



rXTANTBD-i-FaTTn work 

'" farmer (married 1. 
h*rr Ave. 

VOUNtl 



by ogperlenced 
H. Lattgrtsh. 394 



A OOOD HOME 

-r 



A WELL built six-room, bungalow, all 

Road within city limits, two minutes to 
f '..f 00 / basement, nlped for furnace: lot 
\'J\*L I!* 1 d ^• ,, - wUh t 00 " 1 asrden; very 
low taxes, and a line healthy location, 

JSFtfiSi w,,h IM# c " h - ■■«"•»• •-- 



CRARLER r. EAOL*sj 

Bnrraace (sayward (stock 

WANTED— A FEW OOOD BUNGALOWS 



GOhui, Ltstrtct — 3-room houts oa big lot 
IS00; would take small car or furniture 



smi 
Crowe Healty. 



man. energetic. Industrious and 

some farming- experience, *r*ks situation 

-in milk. Mr. O.. P. O. Box l!!l. 



on rarm ; • 
Victoria. 



AN attractive and wall arranged bunda- 
tow of 6 rooms; with alee garden - In 

a»:^v , ,;•• d *e-sk r . , ft.r.reTs&te 

"•S*_ rur,, . , . lur ,' Thta •■ ■ r*al bargain 

Personally Inspected. Exclusive agents 

K. AMPHLETT o. c . HOWELL 

39$ Union Bank Building 



GUKCifc — 1'urnishk.d (-room house on ts- 
sere. 11.680 Crown Healty. 

Hudson Rras. speclaus* on loig distance 
hsiilsg. Hhone H*» lor prtsaa m 

JAME8 BAY — 8-room bungalow In good 
condition; garage, cement drive, full 
basement, etc.; lot 99x129. Price 
$3,709: terms. 

GORGE — S-room modem bungalow, fire- 
place, beamed ceilings, basement, 
hot water heat, garage, chicken run. 

B__ *tc Price 93.700: terms. 
LRNS1DE— Outside city limits. 9-room 
bungalow, basement, very largo lot 
60X300. all fenced: poultry house 
and runa Price only 91.809; terma 
8760 caah. balance arranged. 
spiLOVEHDALr: — 3 rooms, and good lot. 
V> seversl cords of Wood. Only ((99; 

essy terms. 

DUNKORD'S. LIMITED 
t gl Governmen t Stre et V ictoria B.4Z 

MFOR SAf.E 
ODERN :. roomed house, snap, lost off 
Fort Street; garage, furnace, ststlonary 
tube. cemented basement. built-in tskoa- 
'»'•». Inrgn open nrepl.c Only f61.009 
downl 32.860. 

H. O. DAL99T * ro. 
634 View Street 



CROS9I A CO. 



THE cheapest In tho district; has runaina- 
water the whole year round: nearly air 

h *" b J" n »T. lt "" , 1 T d: i* clo 5« to school ung 
church. P.O.. railroad, and you can h«»- 
city water. It to on the main road- '. aerl! 
at (1(9 nor acra """■ '* mcT * m 



A NICE little pick up: ( rooms, bath and 
toilet, fireplace and buffet. In Foul »«» 
(or (1.(99. This Is good buying. y^_ /}•£ 



A NICE tlttlo homo. 4 rooms, (ally mod- 
ern, built-in featurea kltehen and bath 
white enamelled: close to school, water a«2 
car; In Oak Bay. (or ((.909. "a $9"* 



A CORNER let la tho heart of tho elty 
A real business site at anybody's nilaa 

f, u :V^ lhlBk ot *"*" ■*»*« corner ft5 
11 ••••*• . Ma 3999 



SlTiIIiV ,d ei" ,d bu,lt f0 >«r^oom bun 

tlfku'ch.*" rUB r through* orVtr. 
laVgl. 1 '^. r°„ n orn! n tSfr <sJS«? 

celling*, hsrd wall plsster nn. 
preened brick flre,|. c , ;"", l n 9r ,„ fl ,^ 
Side of which- are built-in book 
ease. ,nd_ cupboards, on the o°h. 



ranch 
Pries $5,000. 

R. 

Phone 6308 

BUNGALOWS FOR BA1.K 

7 ROOMS— Thoroughly modern and com- 
plete In every detail panelled walls ami 
beam ceilings, bulli-lu features 3 bedrooms 
separate bath and toilet, extra toilet i,i 
basement, furnace and laiindrv. Over half 
acre of grounds, with lawn, garden, chicken 
run, shade trees and good garage. Slum to 
on paved rood Just outside city limits; 
taxes very light. 6 

$-• ROOMS— Modern 

built- 

wit 

enamel and built-in features; two bedrooms 

on ground flOor. 1 upstair*; fireplaces and 

furnace, garage with driveway; stone fene.r 

In front; nice high and healthy location tiaj 

good neighborhood; light taxes. 

5 ROOMS — Almost new bungalow, • nnt^in- 
lug 2 bedrooms dining and sitting-rooms, 
kitchen, psnfry, bathroom entrance hall 
and basement. Rooms all large and fin-' 
Ished in good taste. Situate on paved 
street at city limits. Very light taxei. 

Appointments to view above must b« 
made with agent: 

ARTHUR LINEHAM 
1893 D ouglas Street Phone 66 i 

bungalow; 
Bos 1630. 



txes very iignt. • 

I ROOMS — Modern «nd complete in every 
< detail; panelled Jaw I Is. beam ceilings. 
Jllt-ln effects; kltrhen In while enam. 1 
ith built-in features; bathroom In whlto 



Jt190n CASH »■>* l-hwm 
VXAW large lot: garage. 



Colonist 



to ? d r.,°JL *z"a abjo *"••■« -o-Vh 

cioit a?,h: d sr W V th rIo «'"" 
t" #u •*' the back of this <• >■ 

extra large bathroom and toltot 

furnished with best material.. Th, 



tlchen Is particularly "iJ™ 
Pleasant, and weii-iightert with 
*4Wh trsvs. hot and cold w r t ,r 

off the kitchen fit another Urge 
bedroom, basement f«|| else hair 
cemenfed. Term. 3690 cash, bj ' 
nace 9»$ bvp month inclusive of 
Interest at 7 per cent- cleaV .1.1. 
^.J! -.?™ ™ INFORMATION "•• 

° OA * T l?s r l ,','V KR ?. * BrSkJcrr LTD. 
499 Union Bank Building ' 



BARGAINS IN HOU 



I 



CROSS A OO. 

Belmont House 

Mo Phone Information 



MODERN 4-roomed bungalow and (- 
roomed shack for sale, close to Wil- 
lows .-ar: lot 60x170; shack Is plastered and 
ssn-li-d. with water, toilet and eteotrta 
lUht would easily rent (or 319. 
»*.■«(' Phone 331SX 



MODERN 6-rootn rumtshod honos for sala. 
99.4SO; 869* cask, ^■■tirt saantni* 
U39 North Park ^^ nsosjtajo. 



A REAL BARGAIN 

7 ROOMS, modern, with bathroom oad 
separate toilet, wood and anal shad 'kx 
33x114. This house has horn newly Canted 
»"1 'bingl^l and^Josig dicT»,ld lasSC 
the dining room betas; pansllod; situated an 
the % -mile circle, near Ferawood Bond 
close to schdbia and car awrrla*. An htoni 
location for a buslnoss man. ((99 ensti 
do .* n -*. nd bnlancs as mat The taxea am 
only 929 per year. Thia house ran so bought 
st ths extremely low pries of (MSwiTn 
terms. Exclusively for sole hy— 

A. M. OR BOO A CO. 
1(4) Pen i boi i on Bfk. " 

5 -ROOMED coftassj with hath. o4e. E full- 
sised hanssnent chicksn hoojaas good 
lawns, ruliy modern, attnalad on saana tXSk. 
way. 3 miles from t'lty stall; low »--— 
JVlfl sen for few days snly at (3,m ; tlnSS 
P. O. Boa 118s, Cits- '*" * %mmm ' 



LEEM1NO BROTHERS. LTD. 
1134 Broad Street Tolephone 743 

A BEAUTIFUL FAIRFIELD HOME 
§LilriU\ ( -' A « ,J . A..D YOU CAN WALK 
V»WrVKIGllT IN AND TAKE POSSES- 
SION OF ONE OF THE MOST 
PERFECT HOMES IN THE 
CITY— 

Six spacious rooms on the ground 
floor and two mure partly finished 
upstairs. The dining room and 
drawing room hav, beautiful oak 
floors, choice fir beams and panels, 
evsy seat extra largo book and 
china cupboards, oPen fireplaces. 
and numerous electric fittings. 
There Is the nicest built-in Dutch 
kilt hsn you ever saw; three tea- 
rooms finished In white enamel, 
large cupboards, built-in window* 
seat; fully modern bathroom and 
toilet with medicine chest and 
bevelled mirror: large heated lin- 
en cupboard on back hall which 
leads to back veranda. Tho base- 
ment has full lenient floor, and 
'ths hot air beating system was 
put In by an expert Irrespective 
of cost; laundry tubs, clothes 
chute, cupboards. This house was 
srected by the owner about six 
yes rs ago regardless ot cost and 
Is (odsy easily worth. Including 
the Qns and complete furnishings, 
not less thsr. tl.iOO. 

OUR SACRIFICE PRICE: 

, !'*. .°.-*" h - •** *»»«»• aiortgags 
of 9 3. (09. 



5-"OOM bungalow, good laaailoa. alone la 
Pries M.994): terms 998* — ^ 
enentuly payments, 



4 -BOOM eoOnge. tar 
city: garage, sloes 1 



anllea one 

-fr-2*' J?*w» J».sw»i 
si.ees coon, nalanee arranged. 



*!?ffif* ■•* r »«*U Stress, 
• »»,8e9: terse. 96S9 cash 
ithle pa y msntm thle hi eeo- 
89i8 F8 ) s g» below Its mine. ** 



636 



ioi* r A^rWkAe«gTON n 9n(o» 



5-wT" 



(1(9; 



nd lew. la am»d rendition. 
Lnnsrford Itlrwt »Jh«u ((M: ,-rsh 
inew pas per ssonch. For further 
appty $psg spas catonlet 



OROCBRY BUSINESS (WAP 

p'lNB earner store promises (a a choice 

. ros9dantlal district la Vtoteyta. 

► right on f»r line. There to a enlte 

of I Urge rooms wttlr private en- 
trance, end two rooms at roar s( 
store, eogteat basement, gafage. 

est kind all necessary store 9Jt- 

L'J!5* J-* 4 . ,h, -. r,,,,,v /<*mlshlngs 
ops*sir*. Including a 9460 prapo 
The business without delivery 
runs to over (30,999 per annum 
•fj* J^W ■• considerably ia>- 
Prwred. .Vstv low taxes. Only ree- 
•*n (or selling, owner gxdng '$■• 
*> larger rreeo al tlon. 
$4.99)4 



TBIg 






TOO t3rTBB8$$rrgsT> 
nOTBf Wg 



IM, VACAWT 



W* 1 ".* ?>^»*» assko of th-i 
In I ha eity at snog ersasg. 
and g«t •srtieatora ^^ 



M <w " rr ( 



LOAN. We have 
ate to lean «« 



ill 
9jft£ 









•I 



THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA, B.C. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1919 




8- ROOMED seml-buagalow wit* mum 
basement, fully modern to hvery way: 
Jot 14x114. 

This iw perly la Just sutsids the City 
Limits and IM Uni are anlr It a 

Prl**,ll.***: easy terms. 



A. f. BARTON WISE A CO. 

Ill Psmbertea Block 

Phoae l»tl 



MOUSE BARGAIN 



— 



•QXAfl— BEACON HILL PARK. ass* 

VMWvPillii Head, fins rti» of aaa and 
tnouctslus. an attractive end *x- 
eepUonsliy wall built, fully mad- 
era 11 -roomed house, all modern 
conveniences, paaallad walla. 
beamed ceilings, hardwood doors. 
open flreplscss, bathroom up and 
dowastslrs. ■ bedroom*, larg* re- 
ception room*, fall eamanl beae- 
mani. fernace. Cbleemen's room, 
statlossrv wash tuba, lot tlxlt*. 
good garden, fruit usee, cement 
drive way and apaoe for garage; 
house aJaaa coat llt.90*. Let ua 
eliom- you thia We have exolu- 
«lwa aula. Please call. No tele- 
phone Inform attoa 

BAOIHAWE A CO. 
4U C..nr al Bllr Phon. «**3 

WAX'IUD TO UU\'— HOU*_tt I* 

tu*maaae?_»i»<»ev*«*» " e^»" i **»»»^»3*a "> *>e<* s *' > »* < ev») 



w 



ANTED 



A MOUSE OF * ROOMS 
_. «. „ sad aleo 



A HOUSE of « or T room*, both to be 
■**■ clese to Fort Streak and uot beyond 
Osk Bay Ave. Junction. We have 
two. cllente who are ready to buy at 
ar.oe If they can get suitable houses at 
a rUbft price. They will not coaslder 
anything but KoaiJ buya. Whan reply- 
ing please give full particular* or 
call at office. Phones 1*40 and 4717. 



ROTAL FINANCIAL CORPORATION. LTD. 
B. C. Permanent Loan Building 



ACRMAOB 

AMD 

FARMS 



/JAUAXO ISLAND— 19J seres with *- 
V* room houss. (*«' srrea cleared; %• 

mile of waterfrodt with a beau- 
tifully shattered bay. Price, 11.1*9. 
or will rxeheuxe for clear title 
Victoria. 



o 



bouae In VI 



TTKH DISTRICT— An t-rooin houae and 
barn toge.h*r with? 7* acres. s*v- 
eral of which ar* under cultiva- 
tion and aeveral mora slssped. 
School on the properly. Price 
*«.*••; torn* srrsnged. 



/CORDOVA BAT— It acrea about aU mllea 
\J from Victoria. Small portion un- 

der cultivation. I.srse portion of 
thia I* aood land. Price, per acre, 
lit*: eaay term*. 



8 



ALT BPRINO IbLAND— 171 acrea at 
" Vaauvlua Bay. aood 4-room houae 
with amail barn and water laid 
on. Running atream; It to .0 
alaabed and partly cleared. 116 
mllea of sesfrontase. Some aood 
standing timber, situated I mllea 
from Chemalnus by water. Price 
It. Mo. II. IH cash, balance ar- 
ranged. 



GRBBNHOUSES 
W1TM 

RESIDENCE 

T MT. NEWTON— On tire Weat Saanlch 
- Road ifed overlooking Saanlch 

Arm. Three large greenhouse* with 
boiler sufficiently large to heat 
unother seven. Thsrs are three 
acrea of land and a 5-room mod- 
ern cottace. Price for the whole, 
112.009: terms. 



OOOD 
HOME 

buys 



!lVW*0 C , ASH — Balance arranged, buya a 

eJVvJvFs.Voo— i modern bungalow and lot 

Itallt on" Qu'Appclle Street, Juet 

oft Kurnslde Road. Price only 

13.380. 



i 

C>OTTAQK oa waterfront. Cordova Bay. id 
J exchange for half acre an Sboal Bar: 



nu raofc. a?-*'* p o Rot lis* 

M •WANTED TO BUT 

O0BRN four or five-ropmed cottsge. 
with one or two lota, within the two- 
tulle olrale: email oaah navment: baiar.ee 
monthly. Ar— iv fio* 3411. 
■ ■ it ■ ^ 

WANTED to purchase, fc-room modern 
tum «elow m Oak Bay cloee to car 
preferred; client waiting. Th* Orllflth Co. 
HlblM-n-Rone Hid*. 

*- i . i i in aj_ i m t 

<>fU) DOLLAR option of purchaaa ot T- 
-*VV , roomed furnlehed home or buoaa- 
lo*/, ctnae In, Repllea to P.O..*8ox 1*41. 

eew«BB^BBBBamaBBBBer«aBXwaiaaiaBtwaBee«aBBweBawaBB« 

PP'M'tmY FOIl RALFJ T 

Ij*OR Sal*— The beanttftti Crane laiand. 
■ eltuated la th* Han Juan laiand group. 
iBt rollo from Deer Harbor. WAehlnctoo, 
and fifteen mllae from Victoria Par fur- 
ther particular* adrireee J. C. Hammond. 
tit* 14th .Vt-tiu*. Seattle. Wirt.' 

*' '■ ■ w ' ■■ " ■■' .... 

LA HOE corner lot on SeavleW Avenue, tioq, 
on terma. tfi.i Orafton Street. Eequlmalt. 

^tJNAP for caab, eaaturly half lot II la 
lO block T of aecllon 13. Walter Avenue, 
near Tllllcum ftnad: *)*« lOxltQ. Price IfTS 
caah. or exelrange old Hulldlnc or lumber In 
Port CeorK«, E. J. Down, Trlnce Oeorr<-. 

rtc. 



A NICK L1TTUE HOMB 



II. ACRES, with t-raaun oottac*. etable 
* and well, elua* to the B. C. B. By.. *mt 



good road. 



Pric* II.M*. oa term* 



A. H. BARTON WISE A CO. 

Ill Pemberton Bid*. 

Pheaa 1**1 



BOMB SNAPS IN ACRBAOB 
A ROOMS, garage, and 4 acre* |1TM 

a ROOMS, and* acre* ». '. II.1M 

Q ROOMS, and II acre* M.'t* 

ROOMS, and to aero* It.ttt 



6 



\\TE have a number of beautiful farms. 
v » fully equipped, with implementa, atock 
nod produce, the finest soil on tha laiand, 
with home* and outbuilding*, close to rail- 
way and mala road, at prices that cannot 
be equalled. 

CALL AND GET PARTICULARS 

CROWN REALTY * INVESTMENT CO. 

Over Imperial Bank, Government aad Tate*. 

Th* Parm Spaoialiau 

W. H. PRICK. Notary Public, Mgr. 



COMOX DISTRICT 

-f OA ACRES, good, level load, ia tawnahlp 
X£\f *. 1* mile* from railroad. 4 miles 
from Courtenay. lying baiwaea Urown and 
Puntledga Rivera. Ill par afire. 

Af\ ACRES flrat-olaaa black loam soli. 
*W level, I mile* from Oyster Bay, I mile* 
from railroad. 111 per acre. 

These are exceptionally good buys 

f. P. MOODY CO. 

^ . t 

Campbell Bldg. 



ACKKAGB WANTED 



«J 



w 



H.O"\t \t\ BUYS a t-room dwelling on Pem- 
^•OUU|,rokc Street with a >0 ft. lot and 

small- orchard: convenient In.. _ 



• treet car. Terms. 



$500 



CABH— Balance arranged, buya a 
••room dwelling on Colllnaon Ht.. 
within easy walklna dlatanco of 
centre of city. Prloe only l::. 500. 



rpEintS TO SUtT— A six-room cottage and 
1 lot 40x120 on Kingston Street. 

James Bay, close to Parliament 
Building*. Price 13.100. 



(fell If If k CASH, batanro arrani;cd. buys an 
eyAVrUv extremely modern G-room house 

and lot 60x130 on Aaaultn Street. 

Price 13.100. 



ACRIwl&te VtHk- BAMS 



41 



A PLEASANT country home. 4 enres, all 
wire fanewd. tome good land, good 
house, 4 rooms, nh«.iy situated among oak 
trass; watar laid on under pressure. Only 
t minute* walk from station, oa main ruad. 
A real 'Bitap at 11,000. 

Exclusive agenta 

H. AMPHLETT Q. C- HOWELL 
101 Union Bank Bu ilding. . 

AN attractive property of 1*0 actea s/lth 
Ifu-Kc watertrotttage. sUusted on mam 
road between Parksvllla and Ouallouin 
Beach. Apply Owner. Box 4ITI. Coloala t 

ELECTRIC LIGttT AND CITY WATB1» 
ON A PARM 

ARK cerUlnly great convenience* and dif- 
ficult to combine. We have a beauti- 
ful little place of It acres. 8 under cultiva- 
tion.- S in standing timber. No coal bills, 
yiite garden and bearing orchard. No vege- 
table bills. Living stream *nd spring and 
delightful situation. No doctor'* Mis. 

Bungalerw of 6 room*, hot and cold water, 

bath nnd toilet, cellar, city water, ele.-trlc 

light, woodshed and Chinaman's room. barn. 

• Hall* for 7 cow*; chicken hXiua* and garage. 

Price Only |4,0*0. 



• ROB CRT GRUBB 

alahon Block (Over lie Btore) 



APIRST-CLASS Improved ranch In Gor- 
don Head at a bargain. Particular* at 
oifW, R. It. Punnett A Co.. 107 Pemberton 

Block. ^__ m - 

(^OWICHAN VALLEY— Wo have for sale 
-J th* best agricultural proposition In thia 
fertile district, too acre* of valley land on 
Island Hlgtrway about I mllea from Dun- 
c»n: 30 acres nlougbed, 35 acrea cleared* to 

• laahed and !A acrea valuable timber ad- 
Joining K. A NT Ry. There arc I good resi- 
dences of 7 rooms each, on* ia of recent 
construction, commanding extensive and 
pleasant view over surrounding country, sev- 
eral well built and modern barua, piggeries 
and chicken houses. We ar* instructed to 
sell this valuable form at a price of 1 100 
per acr*. 

Rxcluelve Agenta ■ ■ 
If. AMPHLETT G. C. HOWELL 
lul Union Bank Building 

ELK LAKE — t acrea, all under cultiva- 
tion, varloua fruit trees. «,•*• Straw- 
bsrriee, *-rooined modem houae, belli, hot 
and cold water, garage. Chlnttman'a snack. 
Lb token houaes. uarn*. e.tc. A complete 
home and going concern; |7,*0*. 

KEATING*) — it acrea. all under cultiva- 
tion; fruit and strawberries, modern 
bungalow; hot ami cold water; uaual barna; 
all In nt*l-cl**s shape; a bargain; |7,*ve; 

♦ J. 00" caaii. balance arranged. 
4JAANICH, noulh— t acrea, all under out- 
fj Uvatlun. 4 acrea varloua irulta; 3 acrea 
under cultivation to garden truck. This 
place rtpreaenta a aood living immediately. 
There's accommodation for 40* chickens; 
city water; Just ou paved streets, within I 
nates or Victoriu' Post Office a bargain at 

7.00B, with •xoeptlonally sasy terms 
HE above properties bave bean person- 



'¥ 



ally inapected and ar» well worth in 
xuatlgatlng It you ar« in the market for lui* 
proved propertlea and going coaeerna, 

Por unimproved land under easy term* of 
payment call *nu see ua. 

VAMCOUVBR ISLAND PHl'IT LANDS . Ltd. 
COUN TRY M OM KB 

CULT modern, practically new home, 

built oa rook and concrete foundation, 

containing I rooms oli nrst floor and bath 

aud pantry, farnaeo heated, hot aad cold 



F 



water, apleadtd watar auoMy with tank aad 

Rm engine; situate atoo* to East f* trail* 
oad o« t *cto* of Orst-cisas land with dne 



and amall fruits. Prioa 



full • 
ll.llt. 

A NICE country homo on paved road about 
t mllea fro** town. Mows* is fully mad. 
•rn aad quit*, new; nice paaelllns ami 
celllugs. furnace heated. ' 



th. t tolieu. wash 
anL eleotrte 



tuba, shower, 

Uaht, phoae aad watar laid oa. Nice groaada. 
with shade treW thruba aad garden; aohool. 
ator* and P. O. aulte aleaa. >rto* ll.i**. 

MODERN t-raani horn* wltA oausanl baas, 
menu furnace heated, wash tuba aad 
all can v*a braes* : *% acrea a« good land, 
with Aaa oroaara. garden aad amall fruits; 
bain, chicken bouses, tool heuae sad garage; 
situate Is alee locality la Bawth Saaaleh. 



ARTHUR IANEHAM 
!•*• DoaeTlaa 



Tat t*» 



F1VB AOKMS OrJLTtVATKD ANtTuiVBL 
■ O ood bottom kind, wlr* foacad. now 
boua*. I room* aad pantry, slaetrrwd and 
w*l| ball t. well asd asuan. near Vtcierta. 

DrA-rMVOF^^^^'trc.' hSSSl 
ltf ITalaa B—h abjUeasg t 

PWRTIMO awTATB BtUR VICTORIA— 



fELL 



Con ia Inlaw is* acre*, all wlro fenced; 
rultKsl* * 



l" acrea rultUaUd. nlcinreaau* lake ..f 
spsrwxlmatety I arre*: awod rsrdsa aad « r . 
chorda **lM<antl*l stone huga* af 7 f* 
qeite raad»m. good watar. onlv I* mllea 
city, nnd we«f railway station, p, 
sal* llt.MS. ,, 

I'a w aailv laesectad— B* iliiate * Aswats 

■. AMPHJLRTT «. C, HOWKLL 

i»l Unasa Bank Building 



Por *alrk 



Villi; SNAP — On rfVr.tiebt.iii Street, only 
two blnel.s from Dciigla* and one 
block from Fort Streut. an 8-room 
mtirt'Ttt tlwetllnj- and lot (10x130. 
Price only |.".»0ft: terms if AV- 
. ; t--<t. This buy. apart from be- 
ing a modern home. 1* a flrst- 
clu«* investment. 



B. C. LAND ft* INVESTMENT AfJT.. LTD. 



S-'J Government Street 



*" .• 



Phono 131 



T^ORTH Foanlch. 10 acres, 3 clearod, oil 
-iN good land; shark. Terms, |3.ooo. 

GORDON Head— 10 acres, I cultivated In 
strawberries. |<*0 per acre. 

BARCLAY Round— 310 acre!, C. O., oa an 
laiand; An* timber, 13,000. terma to ault. 



E. A. nARRI8 
141 Fort Street Phone 3311 



TEN seres with good irousa, I room*; land 
cleared and fenced, near Victoria.. In good 
district near aaa and railway. Priced to 
close estate: 13.100. term*. 

Personally Inspected — K>x"tu*lvo A*>nt* 
H. AMPHLETT , G. C. HOWELL 
101 1'nlpn BaAk B uilding 

CROWN RBALTY 
SNAPS IN ACREAGE 
t ACRJB8 unimproved, near 'rail .. 
13 ACRES, Improved, and shack... 

It ACRES and t-rooin shack |1,040 

4 ACRBS and garage and houae 11,710 

110 ACRES, near C.N.R |3,000 

I ACKEH and 6-room bungalow 13.300 

10 ACRES and furnished houae 13,090 

• V» ACRB8, Portage Inlet... 13,000 

II ACRBS and houae 

10 ACRES, near c 

4 ACRES at f'omox 

I ACRBS, near city 13,100 

WE hava a number of splendidly equipped 
farms, tho bwat on the Island, to aell 
as going concern*. We will b* pleased to 
give inquirers full particulars. These are 
absolute bargains. 

CROWN RBALTT A INVESTMENT CO. 

Parm Specialist* 

W. H. Price, Notary Public. Mgr. 

Office* over Imperial Bank 



.1 tit 

.1 909 



■use. |4,600 

city 11,099 

ox • II. 600 



GORDON HEAD LANDS * 

m- 

\ips hsv e Just had portion of Section 14 

subdivided *nd la now on the 

market la tracts of I, It or II 

s acre*, each with a waterfront 

on th* sea. 



RETURNED man want* to hear of 30 to 
ili-Scre farm wiitr house, within 30 mlioe 
t f V. ictorla. Co loa lat JBgg S704. 

'ANTED — Prom owners only 11 to 31 
acres on Saanlch Peninsula. «x email 
farm; must pass S. 8. Board. J. Pajce. Box 
2TIQ. Col onist. • 

VA/ANTEU — To rent few acres, residence, 
» T at., might purchaaa If »uiUble from 
owner. 



It. Buck master, Ke ating. B.C. 

WANTED — Prom owner, I to II acre* Im- 
proved land, preferably with gmsll 
house, outbuildings, bush fruit, water, ate.; 
not more thsn 10 mllea out. Bos 1171. Col- 
onist. 

ANTED— A farm within 13 miles of Vle- 

toris, 10 seres or more; mutt be able 

to pass 8. 8. Board. Apply Colonist Box 

2063. 

ANTED — Small cottage, «ilh~~H acr* 
preferred, for part oaah, and Vaf**mjver 
or Albcrnl lot. Bo x 3714 C oloalat. 

WANTED to Rent or Leaae— A farm of 
10 ncros or more. Whst hare you to 
offer? Address Ro x 2551 Colonist. 

WANTED to Leaae — IS to 30 acres, with 
hoj*e aod building*, suitable for mixed 
farming. Elk Lake. Keating* or Mt. Tolmle 
district. Reply to Box 3M5 Colonist. 

WANTED — Por snout 15,000 csah, acreage 
near Victoria.' partly cleared. with 
residence. Apply buyer. Box >!•>, Colonist. 

- i 

4 OR 5-roomed bungalow, near Gorge csr 
. or Tllllcum Komi, bit: lot. sbout |400 
oudi. balance monthly payments; particulars 
Bolt 2«»1 Colonist. .. 

U ANTKD TO K JCJUAAGJB 1 1 

DOUBLE corner in Point drey, Vancou- 
ver, clear title, to exchange on modern 
Ave or six-roomed bungalow; will assume or 
pay cash balance if auTtPtL Phone 4J34L, 

I HAVE clear title, Victoria lou and 
acreage that I wish to exchange for 
Prslriv land. Colonist Box III*. 



A MT —ill* af gramophaa* rgpalrad at 
reassaaat* srlesa Maehlaaa called for 
and delivered. Heiotsmas e> Co.. Liu., op- 
posite po*t OBIce. 1'hooe 12IL 



A BIG shlpeseot of sutomoWles aad tabs 
aaataa Just reoareasl. Cssaa la aad 
sssss t yours. RstsatMs* SkAts grinding aad 
fitting enable* you to do good skating, our 
man is an expert. Pllmley * Ullebte. *11 
View St root. ■ " ^ 

AClRCA881AN~walaut bureau, fumed oak 
dialog suite, and other useful articles 
of nearly new furniture for sale. Phono 
1717 after I p.m. Mrs. Guy. 1713 Penman sH. 

BABY Carriages at prless to salt you. 
Lars* English, dark navy. III. I*; 
snother |tf.ll; dark green, llt.ll; dark 
blaa. 114.10; another. |J1 ••. New hood* 
and tires; all ilk* saw. Baby Carriage Ex- 
ch aage. 431 Paaasra, 

ARBER'B chair (Kokaa). Ilk* aew; a 
bargain at 171. Island Exchange (tha 
big statal, 71 * Port Street. 

■ ■ * ■ ■. » 



B 



ENTERPRISE RANGES 

eg, 

/COMPLETE now stank Of Enterprise 
V-> llaagea Just arrived; trade in your old 
range and get a now one. 

JACK'S STOVE STORE 
■91 Tat** Street Phone 1711 



CAMOSUN Picking "l-inai I* tha result 
*f many years' practical experience, 
guaranteed to preserve any vegetable ar 
fruit Don't use table vinegar for pickling. 



awnings, sails, rag*, 



(?. 



I^ANAHIK*. 1Mb, awalu. 
V/ wlr* aattiag. unonogropha, stovca, sloth- 
lag: good* bought; sail anywhere. 131 
Johns** Street. Psoas Ills, 

CHILD'S enamelled Iron crib, large Ms*. 
only |S. island Exchange tth« big 
sto re). Til .Port btr eot. 

IX 4b DOUQAL, speeUlUts U elevator 
and motor repairing, switchboard erso- 
ilona. private InaiaUaUons; mators aad 
dyusmos re-wounl and guaranteed. Esti- 
mate, given. Stohart-Po*** BbJbu Yata* 
St. TsToahona* alls. 171341 and 141 »R. 

CANADA West Loan Co Por sals II 
shares fully paid. What offer? Box 
154 Alrdrie. Alts. 

* 

REUS suit. Tuxedo, fit gentleman about 
I ft. 19 In. Price I3». Apply Box 3705. 

DONKEY engine, Emalr* make, slse 7x*. 
with cables. Mock*, etc. all complete; 
tlrat-claas condition. Apply Baa ft. Vlc- 
torla. 

DROPHEAD Sewing Machine, like new, 
137.10; Sinner Machine. |s.l0. til Pan- 
dora. 

TROLL'S a52sagmEa |LTI; baby walkaxv 
P II. 421 Paadora. 

UCK hunters, genuine wild mallard* for 
decoy a. II pair. Tel. 1399L. 



LOVBLT raa* •atar**) oreedres* with train. 
boad»d aad amhrsldered. tlMpartsdi, 
haw. atso it. east III. asll for ill; too large 
for pre—nt awaar. Pm>aa I1IIT. 

BLUKtmirTTS 
THAT ABB 

SATISFACTORY 



XT us havo your seders far Ulu*artats, 
« WhltepHnts aad Negatives. 



ISLAND BLUBPRINT * MAP CO. 
Say ward Rlk. (basemen 1 1 Phaa't 1441 



MA4.LAABLK Steal ttaagas Is per • 
Phoae 4««». 3**1 Govsramaat BC 

MAHOGANY parldr suits, settee, rocker 
aud armchair, upholstered la plash. 
Ilka new, only 1*4. laiand Exchange (the 
big store), T|» Fort gtraot 

MAM'S tweed Uasd Burberry, black oror- 
coat; girl's tweed suit. 13 chest; lady's 

tan coat; mornings. 1114 Pembroke St. 



VTATHAN * LEVlf— DeaUers la 
A.1 Isaad elthtag. watches, jewelry, etc. 
We buy and esU avarvtalag. 14*3 Gotrara- 
meat atrost. 

OVBRCOAT, nearly new; small atsa. Phone 
1306 L. - 

ONLY Cana d ian edition War History, to- 
eluding Peace Treaty, etc.; sat pages; 
profusely illustrated: low retail: nearly 
everybody buying; sample free; liberal 
icrma; credit given freight paid. Bradlay- 
Osrretaoa. Limited. Braatferd. 

ONB pair of gent's skatae (automobile), 
and boots complete, alxe ftt. almost 
new; price 17.19. Phono tlllR svenlngs bo- 
tween 5:30 .and 7:30. 

ONB Worthlngtoa duplex steam pump, t 
in. and 14 In. by 11 in. by It in., araas 
lined, capacity about one million gallon* par 
14 hours. Apply The Esquimau Water 
Works Company. P.O. Box l»li. City. 

PLATER piano and music. In splendid 
condition; |476 cash or terms, or ex- 
change for fst nigs, any weight, lit Madl- 
ao n. Phone 3347T. 

PIANO — Pine tone and In good condition: 
steel frame and overstrung. Prloe. 1350. 
Box 3619 Colonist. 

_ PROCTOR A RUTLKT 
TAILORS 
Are open for business. 

CLEANING. PRESSING. DYEING. 
ALTERATIONS 

AX L WORK GUARANTEED 



D 



D 



IjtNGLlSH baby buggy, best London make 
■* (Star), ball-bearings, good upholstery, 
splendid condition. I»re;e aise, cost 1190; sell 
for HG. Phone I14I Y. 

IjtNAMBL and brass bed with horse- hair 
J box insure**, full sis* and like new; 
a good buy at 113. Island Exchange (Die 
big store). 719 Port Street. 

ENGLISH mest pis* at the Market. Turn 
to tho right as you enter. We make 
sll ws sell. A. J. Wlxev. 



TTrOR Sal* — Plfteeo <li/ flat, two (I) baa 
A car*, and or a (1) caboose ear. standard 
gang* twenty (2t) ton capacity to be in- 
spected at Victoria and 81dcey Railway 
Biding. Victoria. Apply to D. Loul*. 417 7th 
Avenue East. Vancouver. B.C. 



♦OB S al* A lady's bioyele. Phoae 
110*. 



B 



KATES ground by an expert at Pllmley 
A Ritchie. Ltd., 611 View Btreet. 

ItTfTANTBD — 10 or II acres. Improved, la 

tv purchase or exchange for C-roomed 

modern house; also good agreement of sale. 

Pull particulars, drat latter, apply Box 3711, 

Colonist. 

fflJQKfkrt— Improved quarter, Cnntrsl Al- 
•jpOvJvTU bertn.. Bkchsnge for house 
property Victoria. Owner. P. O. Box 13, 
1 .acorn be. A I bcrt*. 



bTOCIO. A-ND SHAKES 



^a a aasa*je**s B «v^% 



rpHADlNG is particularly active sow In 
X Trojans, Spartans and Pitt Meadows. 
Orders promptly and efficiently executed. 
Try our service — it baa several years local 
experience back of it. W. Whsltey ft Com- 
pany, Stock Broker*, Pacific Building, Van- 
couver, B.C., Members of Vancouver Stock 
Exchange. Correspondence solicited, 
■ e a r ' i= — ■■ e— ■ ■■ere eaeeeasaB - • rr-^ ^jesssaaea* 



AlONKY TO LOAN 



15 



MONEY to losn on first mortgsge st eight 
per rent. Wise A Company. 19* Pern- 
b.. rton Bldg. 



PEUSOKAL 



tl 



c c 



IONPIDENT1AL — Par protection — use 
Tonlfosm on' your hair. Flu can't das. 
tror it thea. 

CLOTHING wblclTyou do not west can ho 
turned lata cash r phaatoa «*i, Mrs. 
Sbser. 

LADIES, csll Mrs. Wsrdslc, who will call 
any time and buy your cast-off clothing. 
Ones tried, si ways convinced, or csll 711 
Port Street. Phone StsS. 

I A DIES wlahtng to swim during the Win- 
J ter months in the Y.M.C.A. tsnk plesse 
phone 1347L. There sre a few vacancies. 
Special Instruction to beginners Wednesdsy 
afternoon free. 

MATERNITY cases received ia private 
home. »3« Ya tes Rt. Phono til. 

OP Interest to Spiritualists— Lsdy and 
gentleman, strangers in Victoria, ar* 
anxious to make acquaintance of spiritual- 
lata Interested In organising private develop- 
ing circle for Winter months. Address Box 
I5M C olonist. 

KATES ground by an expert at Pllmley 
A Ritchie. Ltd.. til View Street. 



filOU Sale— Two ladle** Winter coats, slse 

J St. Phone 3S3IR. 

i . . ' 

Y7VOLU1NG buggy, like new, 111.50; sulkies 
A from 11.50. *35 Pandora. 



EX-8ERVICK MEN. Give us a trial. 
Phone 6031R. 



ROGERS A ALLEN 

Dealer* ia . 
Dry Plr Cordwood 



4-ft. Wood • 

14 and 14 -in. Blocks 



1117 Orabame St. 

Vlctoris. B.C. 



TJVJR Ssle— Doerskln-lined mans overcoat, 
A- tsmali slse). black beaver cloth, imita- 
tion black lamb collar, |3I. 1431 Gfadstone 

Avenue. / 

FINEST roots of rhubarb, raspberries, lo- 
ganberries, gooseberries, black and red 
cherry currants, largest obenonthal black- 
berry aud strawberry plants. Al. N. Rudd, 
Beuns Vista. Burnatda Road. Market Stall 
44 and 41 . 

Ij^OR Sale — Private party, two beautiful 
. Wilton rugs In blue with a touch of 
roae. 1x13 and 7V»s4Vt. Box 3171. Colonial. 



MeCaliu'o Btk. (over 
Douglas Street 



Sam Scott's. 
Rooma 7 an ' I 



PURNITURE! FURNITURE! PURNITURE1 

REMBMBEB when buying furniture your 
home is worthy of the best, and the 
place to get tho beat is at ths Returned 
Soldiers' Furniture Bxchsnge, 1419 Douglas 
st. Our prices are low and quality good. 
Patronise the boys. Phone 9414. 

OUTHALL — For reliable stoves aad 
ranges, 832 Fort Street. Coils made, 
stoves connected, old stoves and ranges 
bought. Phone 431*. : 




JMltilON JOMX 



cKT awdsea. 



L m3mmSr?* ^ttramS 
el!aa gwVaa* said far aama. 
gives ia agf < 



IONT 



Wajtay rags, 
taala to ruB a ar . etc r^ 

Wm. A Hera. 3131 Baa* 



It 

auto 



AAHONSON'S 



AARONSONS 



WANTED 

DIAMONDS. ANT1QUB8. JEWELRY, 
OLD GOLD AND SILVER, 

BEST PR1CBS PAID 
We Call aad Ost Artie lea 

Goods Said oa Commission 

AARONSQN'S 

1*97 Government Street 

(Opposite to Angus Campbell'*) 

AARONSQN'S Phono 7»l AARONSQN'S 

GBNTU' business suits wanted nnd all 
klndu of high-class oast-off clothing. 
Mrs. Wardate. Phone 3*41. or call Tit Fwrf 
Street. 

GERHARD Hslatsman. or say good mak* 
af piano- player, at once. Box III* Col- 
onlat. 

VICTORIA JUNK AGENCY CO. 

Largest aad Longest Established Dealer* la 

Victoria— Wholesale and Retail. 

HIGHEST possible prices paid for scrap 
eopperivbrass. lead, sine, and all other 
kinds of merSIs, cast and wrought Iron, raga, 
sacks, maohlnv.ry. pips, etc.; also second- 
hand tools of ail descriptions 
Dsy phones. 1S3«. 5147; Night phone, 5401R. 
■ Address— 111* Wharf Street.*, _ 

TTIOHEBT CABH PBICBS paid for shot- 
AJL guna, rtfles, carpenters' tools, clothing, 
trunks, valises, boots, machinery, diamond* 
sad Jewelry stc. Jacob Aaronsou'e New and 
Second-hand Store, III Johnson Street. 
Phone 716. , 



WB WILL CONTRACT FOR 

T OGANBBRRfBB, BLACKBERRIES. 
MJt RASPBERRIES, BLACK CURRANTS. 
PLUMS. PRUNB8. Highest price* paid. 

VICTORIA PRESERVING CO., LTD. 
Victoria. , Phono *43 



LET us collect yourvbad account*; no col- 
lection, no pay. The T, P. McConnell 
Mercantile Ag ency. tltA Pemberton Bldg. 

LADY would Ilk* to ahare house or bunga- 
low where child of I could be taken 
care of during business hours Apply this 
ortice. Phoae 3104. Colonial Box III). 



21 



WANTED— A doable, or twa aisgl* r a w * a, 
with hrsahfaat, at her meals jaaUoast. 



la srivste _ 

falrry reatral. near Fort 

aoasihl 

oalst 



e by twa yrang oflroo men, 
referred, aad if 



ly realraU near Furt areferr**. aaa ll 
lata la aoartmsat buildlag. Aasly Cal- 

HOlJaVJSelUu*a*L>4a MOOMB IB 



FOB Rent— Upstairs, two . 
hsll. bathraasa. baleaay; saavlsw. 141 
JasaaA gtrest. 

TJTURNISHBD housekeeping rooms HIT 
J North Park. 

TTOURKKBBF1MO 
XJ. twa blocks " 
boTdt Strawt. 



134 M 



T° 



Bant— Light housekeeping 
Vh w Street. 



tJT 



fTW Beat— At Na 514 Hillside Ave. Apply 
X Empire Realty Co*. Fart BtreeL 



X aad o*ld water; hath, light aad heat 
4I4IB. 



fTTWO furnished housekeeping rooms, hel 
X and cold war 
tB* af telefheaa 

rTWRBB unfurnished rooms, til 

JttWNjMMfcO HOOJ4B I t 

AN1CB 3 -roomed suite (furnished). Would 
suit lady or gentleman or married 
ooaple. Jam** Bay district. Phoae l*l7t. 

BRUNSWICK HOTEL, t*o night and up; 
13*9 weakly and up; beat location; ae> 
bar. Yates and Douglaa. Phono 117. 

CHEERY, comfortable room, bom*- like, all 
modern, very central, til Superior S t. 

FURNISHED room* for men. olese la, 

hested by grstes; use of Phoae 41 ML; 

save car far*, quiet district. Ill Berth 
Par k Street. 

ICE bedrooms, suitable for single man; 
board it roduirad: home comforts Phoae 
471IL. „ 



J5I h 



N 



BAR Jame* Bay Hotel, wall furnlehed 
rooms Phone 4*4IR. 



T. HELEN-a. Ill Courtney Stiaal. *«*• 

rooms and housekseping rooma Phoae 
IT 14. H. Mellor. new proprietor. 



TWO nicely furnished room* for gentle- 
man In private home, near carllne, Oak 
Bay; breakfast if desired. 1171 South 
Hsmpshlre Rood. . 

WILSON HOTEL, lit Y*tee Street, nicely 
furnished, clean, comfortable room*. 

t«t night and up. Mrs. I. Miller. Manageress. 

UNlrTJIWlBl^^ LEX U 

IAROE, unfurnished housekeeping rooms 
J to rent, good location; *lectrio light, 
phone and Uatl.. with private family. A** 
plv 1791 Davie Street, 



i 



■ ' ' ■ 
TO RENT—MOCliEB 



IB 



s 



QCIRREL stole and muff, evening dress 
piece, blue. Apply Colonist Box 3711. 



SIX-hols steel rsnge, with aster colls com- 
plete: a bargain at III. Island Ex- 
change (the big store). 731) Fart Street. 

SKATES ground by an expert at Pllmley 
A Ritchie. Ltd.. 411 View Street. 

((SINGER. Draphend aewlng mschlne, to ex- 
F5 eellent order, only 139. Island Exchange 
(the big store). 739 Fort Street. 



s 



TORE counters, also atslrs and railing. 
J. M. Patch. 141 Ystes St. 



SALES arranged for farnlturs or llve- 
■tock. either at our Bala Room or your 
residence; xet best possible pric**. Immedi- 
ate cash return*: furniture nought: 
every Tusaday asm Friday. 



s 



ARTHUR HEMINGWAY 

• uGT City - 



KM Select Auction Room ads. amen* 
displayed advts. John Bartholomew, 



F°, 



8 



MiSCEl.LANEOtJB 



IB 



A. W. JONES, LIMITED 



qk-acre tana, good soli; n 
vO cleared. I easy to clear. « -roomed 
house. 4-roomed shack Jarge barr. cblckss 
houses: t mile aea fraataga: * gawd cows: 
Ul tons hsy; Implement* Apply M 
Bourns. Com es. BC 

9 ACRES, price reduced, just outside city 
limits, wster and light on street, one of 
the most piotareaus sites around Victoria, 
•weeping view of city and aea; park-like 
appearance, atudded with oak .tree* good 
•oil. some rook, close to University 'public 
•ohools aad tram: law taxes, sidewalk*; 
M.I**. A. B. Puaaett * C. 1*7 Pemberton 
Block, 

SOOTH SaANlCH UPBClALS 

11 ACRBS. gawd tend, prsctloally all eul- 
tivated: aw watar troublsa, city water la 
law aai thsra I* al*s liviag creak through 
Ue* land. Wall buUt modem house of I 
roema aad bsth. Other lax pros assents, A 
bargain far 14.40*. 

7K ACRES, all good land aad eleared. I 
wells, never fslllsg sprlag aad stream. 
Right -room house, hot *aT sold water; 
barns sad chicken bouses 
goad road *% wile* from 



ea houses Well located f oa 
•Ry. Pne* •*,*•*. 



idM 



ABTMUR UNBMAM 



•BLBCT HOMB FARM 
COBBLB HILL. HXCKPTIONAL BARGAIN 
t%a ACBBB. about I acres cultivated «x- 
Am celrsat fruit land. 1* acrea slashed 
aad burnt aBi balance lightly Umbered, ir, 
radar and aider; aome good hottean Uad; 
good t-raotned seml-hoagslo*. in arat-cUm 
eaneUtion. Lara* barn oad *hed. chlna- 
man'a houaa, extensiv* poultry houses sad 
runs wsll fenced with wire, pleat v of 
goad w*fl watar; close t* station, store*. 
ehurohan, good gestae road, good aeianbor- 
hoed, wolf milled. Only ls.1**. t t «ni 
say r*n to lawatre. 

BAOBMAWB A CO. 

Bsetaasve agsats 

tit Cantral Bldg. rhene Nts 



A LADY will call and buy all your blgh- 
class cast-off clothing. Spot cssh. 
Phuno Mrs. Hunt 4*31. 

DENTAL cbsir, fountain, spittoon, bracket 
and instrument cabinet for ssle. 303 
Campbell Bldg. 
^ ' t ■ . ' — — 

MAX Lobbrunner. builder aad contractor. 
aReratlons. repairs, leaky roofs, feao- 
Ing. anything large or *aiall; eatlmstas aad 
pla ns tree. Phone MI**U 

NEW Method Lsuadry. Ltd, tha saaltary 
way. 1914-17 North Park. U D. M«- 
l. ean. expert Isunderera Teleabea e ••**. 

PAINTING — Kslsominlng, paperhangln B . 
J. J. Rom. Pembroke and Quadra. 
Phone 3393. 



B 



KATES ground by an expert at Pllmley 
A Ritchie. Ltd.. 411 View Btreet. 

SPOT rash paid for bed*, tables, chalre and 
all household Roods. Phono 2116. Fort 
SjreeAExchnnge^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 

\V AM sO> TO KKNT—MlerOBU*. 

LsAJTOOfTS M 



PIANO wsnted Immedistely to real for 
a month; privet* use. Room 1, < 'an- 
ion Apartment*. 711 Pandora. 



w 



ANTED— To rant piano. Phono 1I91L. 



WANTED— Bed-sitting- room by married 
couple (no children) en or near Dallas 
Road, or on carllne: light cooking conveni- 
ence* and bath necessary. Send alt partic- 
plats to P. O. Box lit*. City. 

lull MALJC — Ml SC EMAXEOOs •_•• 

A LADY will 'call aad buy all your high, 
clara cast-off clothing. Spot rash 
Phono M rs. Hunt. 4 931. 

ALL Hlsek noil and well-rotted and fresh 
manure delivered. Phone Iff. 



BIO load of Hark soli and manure de- 
livered. Phone 1114. 



TR OLDE PRINT, TtOOK AND ANTIQUB 
SHOPPC 

A PINK collect lou of genuine eld print*, 
engraving*, messotrnia and aquatint*, 
bv the great Ragtish. Preach. Italian and 
Japanese Master*. Large selertlan »f good 
hooks. coin*, stamps 



curios Call la and browse around. 
734 % Yat*e Slmcr 



AKRON E. Williams, retreading kettle 
and cm I* for sate, and S-euvRy seottan 
melds. The Tyre Saw*. l*,i Blaaahard BL 



LDING buggies, 11.6* snd 414.60; like 
new; sulkies from 11.19. 13 5 Psndora 

1jK)R Sale— Fumed oak dining room furnl- 
X tur* and other household articles. Suite 
«. Menslea Apartments. Jumes Bay. l'ltone 
ItllR, 

I^OR Sale — Baby's folding buggy. In aplen- 
!» did condition. Apply 1930 Pandora 
Avenue. _____^ 

FRANCIS. 81* Yates Street (opposite Do- 
minion Theatre), will purchase good 
furnlturs in sny quantity; valuations made. 
Phone lilt. 

FOR Sals — Folding baby buggy aad cradle 
with mattress; very reaeotabla Phone 
1 4MB. 

Sale — Gent'* bicycle, fine condition. 
Phone 4354R. 

T7H1K gale — English baby carriage, good ss 
X nsw; owners leaving eity. lit Bars* 
side Road. 

R Sal* — Ssddle, bridle and new Bng- 

Uoh riding breeches. Box No. 3519 . 

FOR Sale — One double Iron bed (white), 
and two wire mattresses; cheap. Phone 
4B73L. 

FOR Bale— Democrat buggy and harass*, 
good as new. Phoae IltlLl. A. Lang, 
R.M.D. 3. Carey Road. 



CITT MART. 71* FORT STREET 
PHONB M3S 

W! have ths best selection af second- 
hand furniture, carpet*, stoves, etc.. 
In the city. Our prtee* are the lowest. Call 
and inspect. We buy or exchange all 
kinds of good lurniture. 

YOUR mines meat, plum Buddings aad 
fruit cakes will be Improved bv using 
our Boiled Cider. Tha Western Pickling 
Works. Ltd. 

■ i . .1. i i, ■ i ii yo— mo 

BQA — ONE 13-coll gas bestsd etesru radi- 
aPOU ator with automatic, gaa control; 
sultahls for office, house, ate. 1*11 View 
Street, phon e 479TL. 

52 MILLION feet cedar on Gilford Har- 



TTtOR 
X P) 



F°, 



TTIOR Hale— Contents of I -room room lag 
X house, good proposition, slsar |l* per 
moath;. close in. Apply Box 1*4 », Colonist. 

-TROR Sale— Rifle. It ea!., |»; Martin Rifle, 
X |*-M eel.. Ill; Urate strong Trunk. 
113.19; Motorcycle Engine. 17.59: Mandolin. 
is.7t: Bsritone. 131: solid leather Vails**. 
I7.50< lsrse Field Glasses and esse. 135; 
Postcard Camera. 117.50; Ladies' Bicycle. 
123.59; Gents Bicycle. 115; Die role Foot 
Pumas. I13.lt: large Nugget Brooch. 141; 
strong Working Watches, 14.60; best Blcy. 
cle Outer Covers, 13.71: Inner Tube* ' 
Overalls. Tie; strong Working Pant* 



cla Outer Cover*. 13.71: Inner Tubes. 11,31; 

la. tlfii; 

heavy double Blanket*. 14.10: Pocket Salves, 



BUTT_Eg BOTTLES BOTTLES 

rpHE Viotoria Bottls Exchange ha* bottle* 
X of sll descriptions for ssle. •larUlced or 
uusterllixed. 1141 North Park St Phoa* 
5714. 

riva.MC and System Builder. Take Faw- 
X eett's Hypopbeephlte. II. Phone tt*. 



ORGAN 
BARGAINS 

USED organs in flrat-clss* condition, at 
bargain prices; terms If desired. Or- 
gans, plsnos shd gramophones taken la 
part payment for new Instruments. Helnts-' 
men A Co.. Ltd., opposite Post Office. 
Phone 1341. 



TTiOLXMS far Bale — Oood eld vloUae at 
V reasonable prices. Bantiv gehool of 
)l»ilf. 1135 Port Street. 

VICTOR gramophone. Jewel range, aad 
other furniture. Apply til Prlnaesa 
Avenue. 

OOD heater with water coil. 110. Phone 
4510R. 



w 



MRS. Oddy will pay th* best prices for 
good furniture. carpets. stc. 1117 
Oouglaa Street, phone lets. 

MRS. CARTER — Good carjMts, furniture, 
etc., bought and sold. Cor. Bay and 
Gove rnm e n t Su ssta. Phono ****• 

filTlS. TTLDXJRLBY will psy~hlghest pric* 
i-U. for geuts' clothes. Phono 411* or call 
711 Fort Btr eeL 

BFRIGERATOR wanted. large sis*. 
ch eap f or ready c ssh. Phone 747. 

SAANICH Vegetables make th*~very bosT 
pickles. Why pay freight -and duty! 
Ask for Cemooun Pickles. 

^JKATES ground by an exper* at Pllmley 
I A Ritchie. Ltd.. 411 View Btreet. 

BCOND-hand cycle bargains. Pllmley A 
Ritchie. Ltd.. *11 View Street. 



8 



S 



MALL piano, in good condition, about 
1100. Box Mil Colonist. ' 

(tJTOP paying rent for household goods not 
K5 in Use. We will nay soot cash for them. 
Phon e L'155. Po rt Street Exchange. 

\PICTORlA Bat Factory "will~work won> 
decs with your old tile. Broad and Fort. 

ANTED — About 15 feet ' lumber for 
shelves; reasonable price. I'hone 4373U 



w 



hor: slto other limits. Phone 1II7L. 



6000 



FEET used plsnk. tHxlZ. Ill per 
.1.099. Phone 3143T. 

"Advertising I* to business 
whst stesm Is to machinery." 



I 



A 

SINGLE 

INDIVIDUAL 
— alone and unassisted can build s rsno* 
but lo— 

BUILD 

A 

BUSINESS 

I 
—require* th* combined brain*, experience 

and — ———_-. — . 

MONEY <» 

MAKINO 

PLANS 

—of other men. One of such plsns la 
ADVERTISING. OUT business Is to launch 
sdvertlclng campaign* small or largs. 

NEWTON 

ADVERTISING 
AGENCY 



Suite N Winch Bldg. 



Phone" 111* 



It*. 



15c; Spectacles to fit say sight. 
JACOB AARONSON'g 
New and Second-band Star* 
III Johnems Street 



7M 



F 



OR Sale — Chl.d's whlu enamelled sot; 
atmosl nsw. 1*4 Government Street, 



TTtOR S*le— A full dress suit. 
X Linklster's. 1139 Broad St. As 

hew: s snap. 



40. at 
ood as 



FULL slss pool tsble. good condition, farm* 
if necessary. Phoae WML. 

TJHIMbTD oak mahogany dining- room suits 
X and other furniture asd disbsa 3*11 
M*mt Read. Barnaldo. 

GRAMOPHONE and Edison Amberot Ree- 
orda and Player Plana Roll*, ft note, 
exchanged 1* cents each': also sold: large 
aelesBoa. 415 Psndor a. 

GOOD Dropheed Treadle Sewing Mschlne, 
also some useful furniture. S397 Oak 
Bav Avenue. 

GENTLBVAJTg muahrat lined overcoat, 
otter collar, beaver cloth, m good eoa- 
dit ton and r» e s*nsM* price. Phon* 44WL. 

RAMOPHONB and 141 worth of record* 
'«- ssle for t4l. Phone 17*3. 



a 

H 
H 



EATER — Open front, wosd or coal. Col- 
e-let Baa Nc\ »71*._ _______ 

UDSON Rros..~ ahane till. Furallure 
mover* and paekers. Reliable trans- 
pnrtatlem: motor eervlee; ressonsMe chsrgee. 

COAL AND WOOD 

at popular prioa* 

I HAVE Just re— red aa a ga at y for tha 
BEST WELLINGTON COAL. It la eco- 
nomical and Rs heating qualities ar* unsur- 
passed. I can also supgty you with good 
dry sard weed In nay length aad will ate* 
you full measure sad stomp* delivery. 
Phone your order to No. If* or can at my 
afe*ta. 

B. BL MBATH 
1113 Douglas street 



LADfBoV targe rise silk and serge 
Is latest etvle sad host material, far 
sal* at lea* the* east; eta* 4?. I* and ft. 
Prion* III •» |l»; gouulae saaps. at ****'*. 
7 11 Fart atreoi. 

LADT*S fur /oat. Coney seal, with deep 
beaver collar; excellent condition, tit*. 
Reply promptly. Phoae 4*7*. Beam It* 
ttmUinaa M< 



ALADT Will call and buy aft your high- 
class cast-off clothing. Spot cash. 
Pho ne Mrs Hunt. 4*31. 

ATTENTION :— We pay best price* for 
second-hand clstbus, gvtd. stiver, nfaat. 



nuro. diamonds lewelryv^fala* tenth, rtnea 
shotguns, msslcaf instrumeats. taofs sf nay 
"igs. suitcases, turnt- 
atrteUy lisldsatlil 



dsserlpUoa. trunks, bags, 
tar*, etc. Butane 
ill Jafeaswa dtreet- 



"SAVB TIME! CALL 4*11" 

A ND th* resson Is, ws gay absolutely th* 
highest prices for dlscsrded clothing 
(gents* mr isdles'): ■saclal offer for men'* 
biialsssa suits; our prompt service and ready 
cash are at your •dispose I. Shew At Co. < Via- 
tor la's Select Wardrobe Dealers. 7*1 Fort 
Street. Phone 4*1, afstr I p.m.. 719R. 

ATTBRTlOMi — Mm. Heat, wsrdmae 
dealer, af Wianipeg aad Calgary. |* 
- to buy and sell htah-elaes ladJm. 
children'* clothiog. evening aad 
' J stray* for sent! 



•lethe* We pay snot esoh U agf ameua i 
guaiaees *ss a strictly private. Mrs Meat 
Will aall herself le say address, ar sail at 
III J* bases fireec * ***ad 
Btoaanarj. Phaan 4 Hi. 



LL 



tit f um l tui a, at** 
r eawh. to torga or 
tots *f win sail a* liuajRMii. 

Aaatlaa saias bald woeklr. a* ids of sll 
ktod* solicited. 

PANDORA AUCTION MART 
Ttl— Paaaora street— ttl 

ABUMPIKO griew |* what ws war for any- 
kind af cast- off esethtog Call any- 
where any time, rhoae 331t. 



BOMB grtadsr. Is 

Phono 393IIAL 



g-«XyRBrOA' 

\J nans l*.ta* t* i •*.*♦• 



Iron Wastes) — WMl Bay 



^ fwst. gsi- 



W ANTED — Serond-hsnd black pipe, l'j 
In. up to I In. Holme*, R.M.D. 3, 

"1X7ANTED— Good ateamer trunk; must be 
vv reasonable. Phone 11 1 4 Y. 

VVTANTED — Drophcsd Singer sewing mi- 
r v chine. In good running order; state 
lowest price. Box 3*39 <'olonl«t. 

WANTED — Good grade ham merles* shot- 
gun. 13 gauge; must be In good condi- 
tion: full particulars and Price to R. Nelson. 
Duncan 

WANTED to Bay — At reasonable price, 
pair of men'* good skate* and boots. 
Phone tlltL. 

Vl^ANTED — Second-hand logging donkey 
rv and outnt: ao Junk. Phone 3(74. tit 
Pemberton Bids. 

WANTED— To buy quantity of diamonds. 
large or email, p. O. Bog * **. 

ANTED— Second -hsnd lumber. Apply 
Box Itl r-nlonlst. 

_ 

WANTED— To purchase, furniture, etc, 
(bedroom, kitchen, dining room. etc.). 
for 5 room*. Apply Mrs. Steele. Colonist of- 
Hcc. .or Phone care of I399R after II noon. 

WANTED— Double barrel shotgun, 13 
gauge, cheap, and in good condition. P. 
O. Box 191. 



"\TB8. THERE'S A REASON. 
X AND THE REASON IS 

I CAN give (he highest es*M pric* for all 
kinds of cast-off clothing, hocsuse I hsve 
the largcet demand. \« Special offer* for 
Men's Business Suit*. Phono 2413. Mrs. 
Wsrdnle, or est] 

7S3 FORT STREET 
Once trlsd, always convinced. 



WANTED — Good second-hand cook stove*: 
highest prices paid. Will buy good 
clsss furniture. Kerr's. 1434 Governme nt St. 

WB pay top prices for clothing, furniture. 
stoves, old tseth and aaythlag of 
valus. Call anywhereasny time. Phone 3111. 

WANTED — Any class of old metsla, sny 
class sf Junk; good prless paid for 
bottle* sacks, auto tires, carpenter*' tools, 
«**. Ring up lilt. City Junk Co.. B. 
Asronson, III Johnson Street, Houae phoae 
K544 L. 

YOUR mine* most, plum puddings and 
trait cskes will he Improved by using 
our Boiled Cider. The Western Pickling 
Works Ltd. 

3 OR 4 rooms furniture wanted in aao ar 
*»n*rate lot*. Colonist Box 1*17. 

aOATB AMD AJ»AWTg*JtMTB 40 

FURNISHED snd unfurnished. 4 and I 
rooma 44* Gorge Road, near Govern- 
ment. 

FURNISHED apartment, kitchen, bed- 
room, range. 121. 1111 Pandora. Phone 
47IIL . .. f 

VERT large room with open fl replace, 
nicely furnished, as bed-eittlngroom ; 
prlvsts bsth. housekeeping conveniences, pri- 
vate entrance, part of very nice house, quits 
central; suit two led lee. or quiet married 
couple. Further particular* Box 3*20. Col* 
on 1st, 

rTIO Let In spertment block, famished 
X sal- centrals leaated. Phoa. .tie 

WANTED TO UEWT— -FXATS AND 

/TtHREB ar four-room suite, unfurnished, 
X wanted to rent for six month* st 
least, by two ladles: steam -heated; good 
location in Victoria: possession December 1. 
Mrs, Forsyth*. 141 Nineteenth Avenue Weat, 
Vsacouvsr. B.C. t 

MOOM AND BOARD 1* 

*eN*^*e*******e%#*#^^^^«^*^^^0*«a#wa*a**s*j*ws 
"CAHALAM" 

AT "CALAHAN," 134 Douglas Street, 
select quiet boarding house, opposite 
Beaean HIM Park, asar beach and ear; 
terms mod erst*. Phoae 4312. 

BOABD and roam, comferteble homo sad 
good English cooking: class to. Tele- 
pheno Itlt L. " .__ 

BON ACCORD. 941 Prtnrna* Avs. pleas- 
satly situated, close In, comfortsble, 
good plain cooking, moderate rates. Phone 
44*3. 



BEAUTIFULLY furnished or unrurslshed 
10-roomed house with garage; centrally 
located. Box tilt. Colonist, af Phoae «••*. 
Room 3*9. 

•OR Rent— Houses, furnished and un- 
furnished. Lloyd -Young A Russell. 
1013 Broad Street. Phone 4113. 



F ( 



FOR csreful moving of your piano, phone 
Hudson Bros, 3211. W* bav* tha moat 
up-to-date apparatus 

OR Rent— 5-room modern bungalow, el*** 
to. Atrnly 31*1 C''usr Hill Road. 



F 



APU 

RAit 

k [un 



H 



TJtOR Rfnt— Vacant 7- roomed house, cor. 
X Cook (and Flsgsrd Streets, with or with- 
out store in connection, four good bed* 
r ooms, gsa. etc. Phone 441IL. 

TjMVE- Roomed clean, cosy home. with 
X large garden, commending An* sea 
views; 110 month. ___ : 

H. AMPMLBTT O. C. MOWKLL 

1*1 Union Bsnk Building 
Phone 1194) 

OU8B, er*ry convenience, 111 month; 
some furniture for sale. It Obed Ave. 

CjCPERlOR t-roomed bouse, close to Psr- 
V^ 1 lament Buildings. Apply 1*14, Bur- 
dttt Ave 

rno Let — 6-roomed house. Ill North Par* 

8t roet. 

-ROOMED house for rent near Ogden 
Point; bsth; must buy furniture. Csl- 

onlst Box 2SI9. 

^_^o_______B__a_Baawu_BBWW«aaeBmes_B_B»e 

ttAAIfcl) lO KENT—UOUBia* M 

tJlTANTED— To rent ar lea** nv* or six- 
ty room biingalow by strict ly rullsbto 
cou ple. Phon e 5593L . 

'ANTED --Well-furnished bouse, t bed- 
rooms snd gsrage. Phone 14I1U 



w 



WANTED— 4 to *-roomed houss. fur- 
nished or unfurnished, or I or 4-roomed 
flat, preferably wlthla half mil* circle. Box 
2 7 ;4. g-olonlst, ( 

WANTBD— -To rent or lease, large unfur. 
nlshed house. It or mar* rooma with 
garden; in good locality. Box -631 C*l- 
onlst, 

WANTBD — To rent one or two large un- 
furnished rooma mornings only, close 
to Rocklsnd Avenus: wftl rent whole houss 
If necessary. Apply by letter Colonist «t' 

flee. r;540. 

WANTED — To rent by careful tenant, un- 
furnished 4-room bungalow, close in. 
or Victoria Wo*t preferred. Phone periled- 
Is re 4141. ' 

■HE/ANTED — Twa superior bungalows, elk 
TTto sight rooms, we|| furnished. In good 
locality, for Winter months. „_._, . . 

H. AMPHLETT O. C HOWELL 

191 Union Bsnk Building 
Phon* 1199 

•JO HJ-NT— rVRNlBlUSD 
IOPB1- 

COLL1NSON ST.. 7 room*. Ill; Blanshard 
St.. 7 room*. |5*: Pandora St.. f> rooms, 
|»0. Apply E. 10. llestb. 1513 Dougta* ML 

COMFORTABLE, furnished housekeeping 
rooms; slso small cottage; adult*, llti 

Chambers. 



FURNISHED house, slag* to. t bedroo m * 
gar a go. 1 199 a month. Apply Baa IMA 
Colonist. 

FL'RNIHHED bungalow. 4 room* and bass- 
ment. bsth and toilet, on yssPs lease: 
sesf rentage, nice bay snd beach, Shoal Ray: 
rent 135 par month. R. Crubb. Mshon Block. 
(over ito store >■ ^ 

FURNISHED cottsge to let by *s*nth. tag 
miles from oar, .six from city hail; kit' 
chen with range, sitting room snd !»■ d- 
room: nominal rent to psrty who will take 
care of properly snd feed chickens: refer- 
ences required, no children. Further partic- 
uisrs spply folonlst Bo* attl. 

1 aPIRS' uvii t «»s*h your hair. OS* 

I 4 -r nifo*i„ i»ie dry ihempaa AMI N»' 

■■ we elet 

i ■ - ■ 

rTlO Irfit— Modern 4-roomed cottage, **ml- 

X furnished, on Oak Ray beech; Immedl- 
tt. possession; |2S per month. H. O. Daisy 
» Co.. lit View Street, Money in loan. 

Insure with u*. _____________ 

TJtTELL furnished house of It room* for 

tv rent, very central location, sultahls for 
doctor- Apply to agent. Arthur Llneh*m. 
Ittl Dotiglss. Phone ttl. 

4-ROOMED fornlshsd eottsgs, plane, 434 
month: lady to retain bsr": bedroom and 
mm of kitchen, lilt Mt. Tolmle Rd.. *ar. 
Hsultain. 



WAMTaCD TO 



<* M M*W*lft 



BY December let, thr*e or four- 
furnlahed cottsge. preferably, in Osk 
Bay. by business people, with one child In 
hoarding school. Address P. O. Box lit. 



_-AMB~Vl> 

XJ wsll tarnished 

4***W_ 



/_.MMTI-BMAM snd wife would Ilka te rsat. 
Uil a rsaaonahle rats, before January I. 
a seven-room fumtshad or partly furdlehed. , 
modern hsuas with good rsrnar*. oaan Sr*_ 
glaoa. est tubs, ste., In s good locatloa; Oak 
Hay or Foul Bay preferred. Would Sat 
cars to rent s house which wss Heat* to 
ho sold at short notice; no child****. AS' 
dross osre Res lilt Colonist. 



FAIRFIELD, rooms and board, every heme 
d comfort. Phoae tItaB. 

ARRISVILLB." lit* Oaesr St, Just off 



m 



Ooost. Quiet and select, asar park 

"IX 



saa. Board optional. Phone ItttJ 



ROOM with hoard ar k«*ei k eipl"g prlvi- 
legee. 1*14 Oalodoalan Ave. 



II 



OOM and heard. Apply 1*14 Burdatte 



TSOOM end 

1% abl 



la 



able for 



to prtvar* family, soft 
or two _g*~ riftasa 



ffW f JST— Two front b egins a ss. « 
X fast If desired: thrws sslnules 
goad ttew afasa. Phon* I1I4T. 



with break- 
from car; 




A wMh hoard* furnace, s hawl 
lit Parry Street. Jamas 



A— a. asBr * ^^Sapsv a aaa 



Jhgggv esttsbie |sr 



WANTED— Lease for one year InrwMieA 
nous* (bungslow preferre d). I m* 
room*; poaseselon Doe. 1st. Apply C H. 
B owe*. cor. View snd Gove— »ai*a t BL 

WANTED— To lesse for sns y*nr. fur- 
slshrd 4- room bungslow with garag*; 
must be Tt>n<1*m and wsll fsrslshed- Ph*4M 
|**«L or It tl. _______________________ 

WANTBD— In Esqulmslt or dlstrlot* fur- 
nished houss; I or 4 bddroom*! I 
month t leas* or laager; careful f an a l e 
Bon Wit Catonhtt 

f^LTAWTMD-- F ur a lghad *» partly fg* wl* 9iad 
W heuao. S bedrooms and c oohtog mag* 
heossssry, car*fal tenants: ns children; ao 
■■-.a and nikta awl'rsaalraA Pmrna-iTltlt 

POCI-TmT AND IjXTKMTOO* SS 

n^^S^s-^^sa^s^ ■^'■* > *^s*»i^»»*k*Stf^-*\ 



MRS. MeVICRBfrS 
BimtBTSRSO BOaTTOM 
fTTLJkMISM <Hsat aad Mow 
X btts from ragir- 
•toah. "Ttowlld*. 
Saaaleh. Vlsttsve 

Baa ins, vwerh, BvC 
at tit J 4S — a Street. 

Ami.^ 
Farm, ill 



IBBB 



A* 



•hltrh 

• hat arte*. 



BTTMT 

m tSaat. 



ar O aU*»i 
to OdNraiat' Taos «Tll f 



tn 



wnBOOD Bawa tmt gala. 

Jj> mark s«. aatnrSar. *r 
Beavo* Patst, SaM BgrM 



\k 





















22 



Calf Meal. Kale* ,«._ 

MMf aad prtim for mm. 



IJtOft tel«~0«Mkrr kmM. pill g r n s. 1* 
■■^***ertka oM. good »wwr. Be* ««. 



TjBOR 



BBbsrsla IBBi 



to*, fresh » d*J«. t. 



IjVeR — la Bay imbti of . 

* » U IM. Oslerd*. Shrofaihirae aad 



THE DAIUY COLONIST. VICTO RIA, BC. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1919 

— ' ' Ja. 



Jb 4*s*a» lAUitcmai . »s 



. nsa i ii p ■ *«* a.g., t-rjrcia 

•JHV* ** .**"• "Mtf*»t far seal* 
.IB to :• ft. to Uactb, 




CaWD CAMS FOR 
AiWHUH 14PM Ma. 



HtlCBOBIl rtMi trto ILM 

fAAMICM PBBINSULA, r*sg*»g Ufc> ...SAM 

WyfTWO. a*r kHf I {Tit 

sjpisaist 

Pkeass »™ 



M 

w<uiraBux B-4B. sets 




"■" «|f IB • •PW. Vll*ni« ( VfMVfVNHW ■■■ 

Quilt— i. sis p**a»*«- i oa * am. a n — n o. b.c. I 



VO* Ba re Pag 0(*rn*v bull. 

*• eld. I ;osn« grade cow*. 

b**a tired; sate* mm !>•»••>•** «•»■?. *•****- 

log; er will trod* Tor (Md M kali w fcrf 

■HUB af eaoat vajaw. Tbo*. bWIm, M«m- 

g>i4FBoad. OoraeaC Ur. Pkoaa Cotaolts TU 




IH>. Ml* ■odsl. 



F°?l 



i« 



Skis l/aafBl m»r«. about 

single or «._, 
Baack Drlv*. 



will rM*-_or dr|v«. sln'gl* or^doabl* hox- 



l»*i Kl s oabsrd. 



rtpOls *lo*lng taparies 

aOOO saarr «*•*«, !,*•• )■». oao of tie) 
■ay. By. OaV**Br*ojB. : 

a OATS — A, few young nannies IM kid to 
loare Toggenbure; tack, from $M up: 
a|a* ROM of lb* best flemish rabbit* la 
B.C., pedigreed a«4 registered, selling oat, 
beoBthy stock. Mr* Br*dl*r-Dro*. Duocaa. 
Bir* 




WhH* Leghorn cockerel. 

•mis. 



PKDIOREED imparted Airedale dec 
••ttMU M. Pullen. MS Admiral. Road. ] 




M. A, DAVI B 
MT Tata* Straw* 



NOTlCtS — Coatroets /or hauling wanted. 
Hew - IH-toa Diamond T Track, with 
ataaf damp or Hat body. llydraaAc hul*t_ 
Clark A Dougall. >>1 Cormorant Street. 
Pbooe •»•«. Areata: Dlaniosd 
1 to t-t*n capacity. 



T Trucks. 



o%. 

fkos* IBM 



la aar « milt lea. 
Mr Jaakle. sll 



_ it for 
Vie* St 



Warn 

«r %* aorhawr, Pa«*»i~i •7i». kt»tr» J- 
Ha» •»•«. 1I»T T. J. " 



tt »BI 



-*» — 



5u 

Jr 



IBJfOBR Ckariwlat 
raaaooabla rata*. 
STfST. 



far kJr*. uap 



CkUiSS A>1> JUOiUUClCA.aJt M 

PAT UP 

-riTMBADT- dash Urn p. aad bat 
MZi l»tS modal* jaat raceleed. - 
p rl aad. Now u the time ta cat 
S*ed BKPOUK tfca raktr n-m 

OODFRtr. Tka BUf al* Spartaltat 

»•«-»•« If a tea Mot Prlocaaa Tbaatra 

Dea t foraei Pride of tka lalaad ^anTrL 

r'rtdar. Xoverobar 7th 




I a — i af 



4-apala 
lis* 



romaUta with akAfl a*d prwpalier. coil w|V- 

Ba*t 



2!l.."J - ^'*£*^r m **• »aatka»a • h.p. 
Troilor la Ik* laat ward la heavy duly, 

Thaaa eaxlna* are 

tor Caa- 

»f *i - 



AXO I IMlllMJUPJili I 

t.*>* j C»3*3 P 8 tjJ*AJt A*tAA*t*t«\ 



nTBTKRAl. OIRSCtOlU 



(incl* erltkder doaUu- Thaaa 
buflt ta Canada by Caaadlaua . 
adMaa by the at*ai*r oaa enatnr manu 
turera ot Itrltleh '.otaani. a, Raathopa Bi 
LIT Oaorsia Hi reel. Vaarwuver. B.CT W 
for circular aad tall deetrlptlon 



Write 




MLhXXk** CUAJtCtt 



as 



I^OMPtjeTB word kualoaa* for Sola, a «o- 
•A. Bbttudlas delivary truck. 



MKU 



BARGAINS IM 17SBO CARS 

OVERLAND. 1*14, a*lf-*tarter. alaetrle 
llakta. Car lo beautiful condition 

' |t«« 

Modal SI Mtudebakar. *elf-*tart-r. electric 
llgtita. Car In flrvt-claaa condition. Sea 

tbla car I«M 

Republic 1-ton track, with lorae body and 
cab. la A- 1 condition. A *n*p II. SOU 

JAMKSON. ROLTP * WILUf 
Cor, Cbartacr aad Gordoa'Bta. Phone zit« 

la- . a, ,»■- mm. i *a - q. .. — ■*> — ■■«>■ — ■ ■ ■■ ■■ ■ ,. — *— -> 



■pikTON rta«* tor owory ear or 
IT wtrmti ojaaSaaala . aad ratal 



Ja jfraJ aaaartt ur . Boot B# last 

r-eld Hoekney.brad ma ra. ISM lba^ 
— Bod oto ver. orlaa wlaaer: aulel 
rlv*. aound : aood at all work: 
. .if a oar: cnaao. Sill, or ax- 
i Mr aaxa. caul* er early *c 
"Tka MaaTea." RTal.P.. Puacao. 



*i 



T^ 



POMERANIAN', male, cinnamon color. 
•Mil* ' , t , ' 



rpWO Nanny avata for oalr. one 1st prize 
-*- at Victoria *aow. Payor. SM Beach 
Drlra. ■ 

WAMTBO— 4)ol*t. old boraa. low prtca. 
WasaM MStR. 

WANTED — 7J*ht delivery rlar. horae and 
harne**; muil be In aood condition 
cheap for caah. Rork Curry Grocery, 
dale Arena*. , 






RENN1E8ERVICE Ford llrery "FORDS.- 
drlve yourself. It per boar: special rates 
for any Ionic trips: ear* aad mokorcyelee 
hour hi and sold: repair*: Pord service sta- 
tion. Tea better see 



In 



•hap*. $12| cash take* It. 



Tj*OB Bale— 2-speed Indian motorcycle. 
A flrat-claaa •hape. SIT' 
Apply Bo> 14 TO OdlotUat. 

E*OR 8al* — Barley motorcycle. Apply 
A between 4 and «:s». 1SS Cook Street. 



FOB Sale — Motor bicycle, Triumph, Sne- 
llen make. 2 •* horse-power, with all ac- 



cessories. In excellent condition. 
Walla, Sill Balfour Avenue. 



Apply 



HARL.BT. Indian. Excebrior and Douflaa 
Motorcycle Repair Works, III Johnson 
Street. __^___ 

MERKEL> motorcycle for sale, cheap for 
cash. Phone SIT. 



17 IT Cook Street 



REMMIB 



Phoa* lilt 



OARAOB aVTBl 
, TB« BOUSB OV EXPERT BAVAIBS 
III VIEW ITIlkST. PMOMB MM 



aVCTrO afOBn/IBB 

TSI Johnson Street 7S4 Johnson Street 

HERE ARE POUR GOOD BUYS 
/CHEVROLET Tdurlns— Ruonlns fine and 
V/ has been carefully Inspected: battery, 
lights aad starter la cood shape, A. leader 
at t ill- ' 

fJUPMOBIL E — Model S2. Oae of th* pop- 
AXular cars always In areat demand, baa 
new top aad motor coins »tron« Will prove 
a Bud at M». 

"CV>RD Tourln* — Mtarta. runs and lights 
X from Booeb high tension magneto 4 
brand new tire*, a HIT motor. You can't 
Improve on tbla at IMC. 

TTUPMOBILE— Model S*. One of the kind 
XA. i bat rune almost aa cheaply as a bicycle, 
bat a aood car la every way. Has our O.K.. 

We show a aser* of other car* and we 

Maad prepared to sare you money. 

CART1ER BROS. 

731 Job neon Street Phone 11 27 

AUTOMOBILE Wanted— Smart l-paaeenawr 
ear. no Fords, not earlier than Mil. 

a, i'f_ ,OW19 "/ ? l * h nr,c e »"«• particulate In 
reply ;, no dealers. Box 2 Ms Colonist. 



_ AUTO PARTS 

CJBCONO-Hand Urea, tubee and rlma all 
K5 sUea. Irum IS up; S and « -cylinder ea- 
gin** from STB up; S. 4 and (cylinder 
Beeck magneto*, tram IM each; Remy A 

^^r^^^^^d^mT'tii^Sml 
Balck. Apparaun. Abbott. Detroit. Carter 
Car. Todkope. E. U. P.. Flanders, Winton. 
•tc., part* far aala. at half-price. We 
bar* in stock part* for moat all make* of 



^rOTOR-Cycle for aala. English make: 
Btted with bulb liorn. lamp and Presto 
task, also speedometer; Urea practically 
new. This machine I* fitted wltk a two-speed 
Sear aad is a splendid machine for a aide- 
S2M Colonist. 



PACIFIC GARAGE 

#41 Vow Street Phoa. SIM 

_ Ask for Mr. Junkie 

SKATES ground by an as pert at Pllmley 
* Ritchie. Ltd.. Ill View Street. 

Ford or Chevrolet la ex- 

for a- clear title lot on Stan- 

Fairfield Estate. Write "II." 



VXTANTED— A 
V* change 
nard Avenue. 
P.O. Box IS. 



SNAPS IN PORD CARS 



T° 



URINQ ear 



•SM. 



v 
rTIOURINa car I4M 



14-eyllader Cont. Truck Motor, with mag- 
neto and carburetor $2M 



MOTORCYCLES, Bicycle* and Supply 
Store. Victoria agents for Excelsior 
motorcycles: fall lino of supplies and re- 
pair parte for all makes of motorcycles. 
Prices reasonable. MM Yatea Street. 

SEVERAL soaps at Ronnie's. Motor- 
cycles, Indians from III up; Fords, 
etc. Repairs — have Beanie do them. He 
will make you happy. 1717 Cook. Phone 



JLObX AAD FOUND 



T~|EMOBILISKD officer wishes to hear of 
*-' good business proposition, working In- 
terest, small capital. ai»u./ «,«,.«,..... ..... 

?T11. 

*"*a""""»a"aaB^a^ mmm mmmm mmmmmm^mmmjmmmmmmmmm^-m^im^tmm.^mmmy 

L-«:.ULlsa Ckrbtd* Lamps Irwm is.ll. OU 

XJ Lsjuos (rem li.M. ike NEW Delta miiac 
trtK Lomaa. complete. 11.11: Carbide aad OU 
ai aisi.ee* Quality. 

Opportunity la pure**** furnishej aaart- 
moat block, aa a coinc sonoara. 

LiVlB. bale — Largv rsvsaue produelng far- 

A alsbsd apartmeat block, nicely sit- 

uated; taj.es low. Price about half 
ahat.lt would coat ta build today. 

ApMy Owaera. ktox sit. Uoiouist. 

GROCERY business tor sale, close la; good 
location. Box 211 » Colonist. 

GOOD opportunity for a tailor to buy naif 
Interest la a good paying cleaning and 
pressing business. \vill bear investigation. 
Apply liox 1M« Coloni st. 

GOOD investment, corner block with gro- 
cery store, 'doing good business, living 
accommodation: Oats rented; selling on ac- 
count of 111-nealth. Apply Colonist Box 

INVEST aow In a tew manufacturing 
company with unlimited prospects In thr* 
Dominion; active position If desired; no bat- 
ter proposition on the market; every Inves- 
tigation desired; returned men .preferred; 
appointment only. V. Q. Box II I. City. 

IF you are a new arrival in Victoria look- 
ln> for an opportunity, let ua show you 
tbe advantages of ldentli>:ng yourself with 
a good business. 
_. HERS IS ONE 

riENBItAL start) doing good turnover; 
VT post office In connection; close to rail- 
road; controla trade ol extensive district. 
Price of the whole business. Including com- 
fortable home to live In, $2,000 cash. Dis- 
trict offers untold opportunities for devel- 
opment and new enterprises are being 
launched. 

THE IllTSINKHS EXCHANGE 
710 B. C. Permanent Bldg.. Douglas Street 
Telep hone 2SSS. 

LUMBER MILL— Active partner wanted In 
absolutely up-to-date mill which la run- 
ning to capacity with very proBtabla con- 
tracts. Eaulpment Is the latest and there 
are ample reserves of standing timber. Auv 
man of executive ability, whether with a 
knowledge of the lumber industry or not. 
can And in this- matter one or the most 
SMSured avenues lo oroAlable employment 
and safe Investment. Audited balance sheets 
are available and every luslttmate tcvestlsra- 

l l on wi ll be welcomed 1 . 

H. AMPHI.ETT G. C. HOWELL 

101 I'nion Bank Building 

' Phone 1*00 



Bf PUNBRAU CO. (Hay ward' a. Ltd. I 
,_ •>-»• — Puaaral directors and ambolautra. 
Ckoasi aad private part>rs: mater or bora* 

y ir , W2^a- A -te» •■"■■ **— MM - 



sYvosfiKsssaB Atr*> vuormnmioatAh t 



IBsVsasgsS*a>ssi 



WStsDUTG 



^ m ^ m *0*0 ***** 



Srousbton Street. 



UARDKNfXG 



EKERAL gardsnlag. 
Fred Bennett, 
le ColQUlts l»L 



GIRAL gardening, pruaiag. spray 
Prod Bennett. Strawberry Vale * 



« 



HAIdV-'iOWE EKCK AVMiq 

ZINC and Copper illustrations of every 
description st The Colonist Pbeto-Bs- 
srr.v lag Departmen t, 

KODAMai AND CAMKCAg 

"TTODAK HOolITAL'— Bring ysur Ko- 
AV daks and Cameras to the Kodak Hos- 
pital and have tbam put In worklae order 
for the Summer holidays. Mavaard's. Til 
Pandora Aven ue. Phone I2M. 

IiAUNDIUKS 



f\ xr Asetyleae Weidias 

* aad aluBslauin a elding 



wards. Ml 



tn*y. Panas IMI. 



. at 

R. Ed- 



FAlOFJ^iaaONAls DlKiXIOHV 3 



AOtJOUNTA.NTtJ 



BAWDsJk. KiDD * 0O.-Cbartsred AS- 
oountaata. AssUuea*. etc. 421 sad 42J 
Central Building. Victoria. B C. PhooTtSM 

UKAtTV KVKLOIUi 



MA141NMLU) Approved Beamy Shop, 
chiropody. alscU-olyal*. facials l.alr- 
dra^g^maalearlajt. Phone MTtT IIT SaJ- 



CUlROPOilltiTS 



aMlBOPOD181-L K. Jons* 111 Central 
' Block. Phone MSI; res, shone USSR. 



NEW 
sanitary Way. 1 US- IT North Park. L 



D. McLean. 
IMI 



MET HUD LAUNDRY, 
"ay. till. IT Nortl 
Expert la underer*. 



Ltd.— Th* 
Park. L 

Telephone 



L.ITUO< ; It AI'UI K G 



L1THOUKAPH1NG — Lithographing, en- 
graving and embossing. Nothing too 
large and nothing too small: your station- 
ery Is your advance again, our work la 
unequalled west of Toronto. Tbe Colonist 
Printing and Publishing Co.. L td.. 

UM111IR COMPANIES 

LUMBER, windows, doors. Interior flnish, 
etc City or country orders receive 
careful attention. E. W. Wnlttlngton Lum- 
ber Co.. Ltd.. Bridies and Hillside. Ptroae 



LAWN MOWERS 



LAWN Mowers collected, sharpened and 
delivered. We also put oa now rub- 
bers to your worn-out washing machine. 
«*7 Fort Rtreet. 



I4ME 



LIME fer farm and gsrden. delivered In 
uny uu'ialllv. Rosebsnk Lima Co. 

Analysis SI.7. Phone Belmont IX, P.O. 
Ttox 11S4. 

machim; IJONSTRUCTIO N 

CONSTRUCTION aad repair work on ma- 
chinery or all descriptions; castings 
and boiler work to order; engineering 
hardware and supplies, wood pulleys, pipe- 
linings, etc. Estimates given free and all 
work promptly executed. Marine lroa 
Works, ill Pembroke Street, phone Ml. 



MAR1NELLO Approved Shop. Coups sad 
Hunan m_C.S.), chiropodists and cos- 
tuolictana. 1'hot.a 24 > TT. tUSaywaSd tn< jV 

. H. BARKER 111 Jones Building. Phoue 
S44«. 



R 



CHlltOPRACTORS 



K 



ELLEi 
I4I4R. 



A KKLl-KY— Phones till and 
Offic*. SIS-S Sayward Rlk. 




l>KL«i<;|STS 



DR. WILLI ,nr English Cough Car*; 
aulck relief from chronic roughs. Ik. 
Fawcotf* Drug Store I'hone 4S0. 



DENTISTS 



DR. LEWIS HAU — Jewell Blocs, corner 
j ates and Dou glas Streets. 

FOOT' SPECIALIST 



TOSEPHB MADAM, foot specialist. Cams 
»» permunently cured. Consultations free. 
Rooms 4«7 -MS Campbell Building. Phoas 



HLANO TUNING 



H. W. HOOD 

SOU Harriet Road 

Phone 63501. or Ml 

Testimonials produced on demand 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 



CJHAW BROS., commercial photographers, 
KJ 901 Government Street (u pstairs). 



"J1COTOR repair shop, well located. 



*7 



CONFIDENTIAL — Last year— Flu— Hair 
lost. This year— TONIFOAM— Prtste! 
Hair saved. 



I^OUND— Purse contslnlng sum of money 

I l<*lll<1a.f Inoir l.-.%... I..- "* - - Sam .»... 



X Finder may havo 
ad. and proving same 
flee. 



by paying for this 
Apply Colonist of- 



IjlOUND — Lady's gold wrist watch, neigh- 
. 'borhood of Fernaood Road. Box 2127. 
Colonist. 



A GODFREY 






A__,„ AUTO BARGAINS 
FIVE-Paasenger Ford. ISM. 

HUP Roadster, ISM. 

A WHITB Steamer. |2i0. 



A MOTORCYCLE, Sill. 

sTBLD or disabled car*. 
Vf bought or taken 



any 
trade. 



condition. 



REVERCOMB MOTOR CO. 
•M Yates Street Phone Mil 



► — — ! 

724 Johnson Street 7:t Johnson Street* 

T SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT 

HE same skilled organisation /that puts 
our rale Cars on the rosd, running and 
looking like new. Is at your service. If 
your car requires a New Top. Storm Cur- 
tain*. Repairs, or whether your Motor re- 
quire* a complete overhaul or a simple ad- 
justment, we do It right. 

Our motto — "You Must Bs Satisfied." 

... , ...^ CARTIER BROS. 

724 Johnson Street Phone 12 S7 

THB MECHANICAL MOTOR WORKs" 
ISM Oak Bay Avenue 



-/" J, MR. JUNKIE 
View Street 



Phone SS2I 



Ml 

TJUT soar VICTORY BONDS FIRST, and 
AJ them come to th* Old Church Building 
awiesroom. earner of Courtney and Gordon 
Htreets near the post office, and buy your 
l V'.». ■a*°. rT B . OBd e accepted at 100 cents 
on lbs dollar, m full or oart payment oa 
any oar. 
JpoRD. 1117. touring, la fin's order; MM. 

^"mTB?* 8U * 1 ' pmm * nm * r ' M,r, > r P*»»ed; 

HAXON runabout, newly painted, wire 
wheels; IS7J. 

C H i5y BOI .*T: *-■«-»-«■». «n good con- 
dition; IM|. 

Tj*ORD. closed delivery; SMB. 

enger. a powerful jot; 



^ORWALK. . 



■ D. CARTTER 
0la e£!! UPCn « Buna,l, * PhOB* MS 

C aras r Coortney a"d C ordon atreets 
A UTOMOBILB Accessor si'csmaii; we 
. AddtdaaTSyior. MO North Park S t. 

BRON Motor Co.,- 144 Fort Btreet. 
{■lomoblle machinists and specialists. 
»r rsborlnr 
Used For 



a 



rlns;. s 

t>rd SS 



snd grin in 



I8H chi 



*•'. 



SMSSl 



•rvlcs s 

— **• u *" 

flrst4^ i nia^«* ,, a. 
jPart»^ Ph. 

H- 

. aUt s 

•ast oVs. 



a; ar 
1. 



repair*. 



■&spzm 



t condition; 
worm lrlve; 
ry. Cameron 
4MS. 

-f~ 



"EWUND — A setter bitch 



dog tag. 



with 
Owner Plrone I2S8. 



Esqubnalt 



TjtOUND — Rswboat on Saaaleb Arm; owner 
. "*■ "* v " •* JB e by paying axpsaaas. Ap- 
ply W. P. Hankln. Tod Irflet P.O. ^ 

I OHT— Silver Jug; fell from window of 401 
■* Union Bank Lulldlng about 2 p.m. on to 

View S treet. Kinder please J»b.on*r.Aao&R. 

— "" . ! — irf\ — "rl — ! — ' y vt'f 

LO8T— Small black envelope pursoW con- 
taining 11.75. some stamps, near Blan- 
aiiard .street, on Vkw Street. Kinder please 
Phone 410511. 



busy 
au. snd making good money all the time; 
splendid business also being dons In used 
cars. This is a great opportunity for Itttlo 
money. / • 

H. AMPHLBTT { Q. C. HOWELL 

101 Union Bsnk Building. 
Phone MOO. 

ANTED— Small furnlshsd or^ partly 
furnished house, near town for fam- 
ily of thrss; adults only; careful tenants. 
2427 Vlstor Btreet, Fernwood. 

WANTED— Partner, with 11.200 caah. 
silent or active, to extend business; 
have valuable contract ; sure money maker. 
Apply Box 2SM Colonist. 

BUSINESS, PROFESSIONAL 
DIRECTORY 

AUTOS FOR HIRE 



Artura Studio — General photographic 
an lata: next Merchants' Bank. Ya tea 

rpAYLOR. Sirs. S. B., has made special ro- 
A ductlon on nil Photos during month of 
November. 1210 Government Street. Phone 
2102. Car slops at door. 



MASSAGE 

— : l« 



T3ADIANT Hoat Batlrs. Massage. Mr. R. 
J-« H. Barker, late National Hospital. Lon- 
don. 211 Jones Hulld'iiK. Phone S44«. 

" — •'--"• 

LAND SURVEYORS 



J. P. Templeu.t. B.C.L.C). J. V. Campbell. 
• B.C.LS. 

Ernest J. Down. Sec.-Treas 
A. W. McVlttie. Dom. and B.C.LS 

O. A Smith. B.C.LS. 

GORE A McUllh'GOH. LIMITED. 

Established over SO years 

Land Surveyors. Engineers. Timber Cruiser* 

_ and Brokers. 

Chancery Chambers. 121* Laoglsr St rest 

Phone ill*. 

NOTARY PUBLIC 



SEALED TENOotRS addneaed to th* un- 
oaralgnrd. sad endorsed "Ti ndsr for ad- 
ditlo*) tn a.iarf at 1*0**11 River. B.C." wllj 
L>. received at till* oiikc until 13 o*rta**l 
■as n . YAsraday, Na»es»a*r * .. MM. lor th* 
conatrurilnn of sn addition to the wharf St 
■ 'owcll Itn... District or Conioa-Albvrnl. 
B.C. 

Plans and forma of eoatrart can he seen 
and siw. In. st Ion Vnd forma of tendsr ob- 
tained at this Department, st the offices of 
11.. iisui, t iMiKlueera st Wcsimloster. B.C.: 
ti.ti-i.i.. t..v'. ; si thv Post Odlocs, \sncou- 
ver. B.C. and Powell River. B.C. 

Tender* sltl not be considered unless made 
oa printed forma aupplled by the Depart- 
ment snd In accordance with conditions 
contained th. rein. 

Each tender 'must he accompanied bv an 
accepted cheque on a chartered bank pay- 
- II. e order of the Minister of Publlo 
Works, equal to 10 p.c. ol the amount of 
the tender. War Loan Honda of tire Do- 
minion will alao be accented as security, or 
«sr Bonds snd cheques If required to msku 
up an odd amount. 

Koto — Blue prints oan be obtained at this 
I *•!<.:. it.it m py depositing an acrepted bank 
cheque lor the sum of 110. payable to the 
order of the Minister of Public Works, which 
will be returned If the intending bidder sub- 
mit a regular bid. 

By order. 

R. C. DESROCHRRR. 
_ Secretary. 

Department of Public Works. 

Ottawa. October I S. lilt. 

~1LaND KsMtlBYBY ACT 



la tbe - 

Richmond Estate 



(Section Bit 

of tit* Boat H of„L*t S4. 



Vlrlorlt, city. Map MT. 



PASSPORTS prepared, form* supplied. H. 
Lloyd-Young, notary public 1011 Broad 
Btreet. Phones IMS and S54SL. 

.PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON 



DR. J. DUNLAP. Pkyelolen a*d tfurg.on 
Women's dlaesses. Suite S17 Walker 

Bids.. H-rond and I'nlverslt v. Seattle. Wash 



SCALP SPECIALISTS 



PATENTS 



PATEN1S, trade marks, designs, copy- 
right. Keatherstonhsugh A Co.. the old 
established firm of patent attorneys Offices: 
1020 Roger* Building. Vancouver. B.C. 



ATENTS— Rowland Brit tain, registered 

_ sll countries Fslr- 

441 Urauvllla St-. Vancouver. 



PK1 
attorney; patents In all countries" Fair 
field Building 
B.C. 



PRINTING 



/ 1AHU for hire. 



Phone IHIV. 



AGRICULTURAL IM PLEMENTS 

Q. T.v. no- IS Pandora — 
and dairy supplies, gasoline 
Massey-Harrls mschlD-ry. 



MITCHELL. 
Farm 

engines. 



BRICKWORK 



OSf— Pair- of 

een Oak Bay, and city. 



tortolseshell glasses be- 
Finder please 



Ex-Lieut. H. L Rose. prop. , 

Lata of McLaughlin- Buick Factory 
"VALUE IN THE HEAD" REPAIRS 
Phoas *»«« 



|X/B carry a fall stock of ill-Speed Piston 
▼ * Rlnr™ " 



■ga: a size for every car. 



REVEBCOML MOTOR CO. 
Phone MM »SS Yates Street 



LOS1 
tw„ 
Phone 548 IX. 

LOST — Pocket book between post office and 
'Watson's Mhoe Store. Finder please re- 
turn to 247 Fou l Bsy Road. 

LOST — Gold wedding ring. Initials A.M. 
and LP., snd dste; reward. Return to 
Colonist Office 



LOST — Set of Ford side curtains at Tem- 
perance Hall. Soanlcb. on Hist October. 
Please return to hi. P. Johnston. ' Colonist 
Office. 



BRICKWORK— All classes of work dons; 
' boiler settings snd all classes of fur- 
nace work. Dave Burnett. 12M Oscar 
rtreet. Phons O0SSX. 

BUILDERS AND CARPENTERS 

sWaRPENTHY — Alterations and repairs; 
KJ roofs repaired and guaranteed. T. 
Thlrkell. Phone 17M. E*tlmatee free. 



WHY send your printing orders East when 
you can get them dono better, quicker 
and at th* same price at The Colonist Print- 

lug Department? 

PLUMBING AND HEATING 



WE specialise In scalp diseases, falling 
hslr, fso* massaging and hair work. 
Mil?* PnUb. »«t Campbell Bldg. Phone 



PHYSICIAN 



Proof having been Bled In my office of 
me loss of Certificate of Tit I* No. 1*01 2-F 
to tbe above mentioned land* In the nam* 
of Walter Laagloy and bearing date tbe llth 
day ef May, 111*. I hereby give aoUo* of my 
Intern Hon at tka expiration of one Calendar 
Month from th* Snst publication hereof ta 
issue 1 to tbs said Wsltsr Lsnglsy a fresh 
Cartlflcate of Title In Ilea of such lost 
Certificate. Any person having any Infor- 
mation with reference to such lost Certifi- 
cate of Title. I a requested to communicate 
with the understated. 

5oia* at th* Land R*gt*fry Office, Vle- 
torln. B.C.. this Sth day nf October, lttl. 
FRANK J. HTACK1 OOLE. 

Beglstrar-General of Title*. 

ViaORIA 

TAXPAYERS 



PRIVATE Maternity Hospital. 1521 Sao- 
set Avenue. Seattle, Wash. 

VETERINARY 



r ETESINA 1 MAN —canine Hospital, eor- 
"... p- .*a Pawdar* r»hon« ^a^jw 



A8HTONH, LIMITED— Opposite V.M.D. 
Plumbing, heating and aheet Iron work. 
Victoria phone 4743. Oak Bay phone IIM. 

HATWARD * DODS. LIMITED 

HOT WATER, STEAM 
AND GAS FITTING. 
SANITARY PLUMBING 



Phone 1M4 



•27 Fort Btrest 



J 



H. SLEDGE— Plumbing, heating. 
Oak Bay Avenue. Phone 1214. 



IMS 



TOT ANTED for cash. Ford car. en, fine 



chassis 

about body. 



In. good order 
Phone 17M. 



_nd 

not particular 



•r shock . 
"led. perfect 



Pboaa M12X for 



«'■ 



Sole — Ford Bullet In* good condition. 
one IM2R. 

***l* — Pord 1-paaaengrr, a floe csr for 
„ M. Cameron. SSI Supxrlor St. be- 
Mod Parliament Bldaa 




Chavroiet, is test 
el. elecutu starisr sad everytblBA 
parlor St. 



Sale— Rxcelsior 
"I pi rf si t 



Mil inotieL, fully 
condlUoa. Phoa* 



Furriturs moving, eratlng gad sblp- 
»n Bfr- 



try Hudson _ 
Phons ISM 



rea. W* guars* tee 



Sale— Bulck car, good shsps. 
Johnson Street, 



Apply 



oast eaver*. electrio lights, aood 

aoaj golag to California. ^Tg take 

irad*. Apply at Camarea Aatea. 

i r Strsst, 

-McLaughlin' Four, late model, 
condition; leaving city. 2SS1 
Phons 4SI4R. 

Bale— MSI Chevrolet Roadster, only 
SM mile*; ewner going away. Phons 



WANTED— Will buy old second-hsnd cars 
for snot cosh, sny make regardless of 
condition, must be cheap. Apply Mr. Bag- 
jley. st the V. A 8. Ry. Mtstlou. corner of 
Blanchard and FlsganP Streets. 



MR. CAR OWNER 

VJ|7B' will overhaul or repair your car at a 
vv contract price. All work absolutely 
guaranteed. 

HEMPHILL TRADE SCHOOL 
Cor. Blanahard and Ftagard Streets 



Q-REATER HlTP, electric lights, new tire*; 
*■> rash or terms, or exchange for poultry. 
NS0 Madison. Phone SS47Y. 



LOST — Crank handle on Blenklnsop Road 
for Studebaker car. Please leave WU- 
llanas' garage, or Glend ennlng s. 

LOST— Lady's wrist watch between Wel- 
llngtou Ave. and Kalrfl.ld meat market 
on ( 00k Street. Please phone 4&67R. Ho- 
ward. ■< 

LOST— Off James Island. Thursday night, 
a ten-foot row-boat, white with green 
trimmings. Rew ard. Phone 4418. 

IOST — A set of Instruction papers bearing 
J sddrepH »3<» Csss Street. Chicago. Rs- 
ward. t;. L uckenoltch. Colonist Bok 27S5. 

F O8T— Detwuen C.P.R. whsrf and Empress 
AJ Hotel, smsll sllvor mesh bag. Reward 
Box 2667. Colonist. 



I" OST— By working girl two 110 bills, cor- 

7Z n "'.. Y .?'•*' , .• n,, Douglas. Kinder please 
I'hone JRoR. Kewurd. 



TOST, stolen or strayed . from Rorkalde 
AJ Poultry Farm. Quadra Street, a black 
cow. had leather halter. Phone 4344 or 



/CARPENTRY repair*. alterations and 
KJ general jobbing. Estimates given. R. 
Black. Phons 48ML. 

TO VANS A SCREEN 

I Returned Soldiers) 

CARPENTERS AND BUILDERS 

Cor. View and Quadra Streets 

JOBBING- ALTERATIONS REPAIRS 

Phone 1180: Res. 5041U Estimate* I Tee 

TjnOR roof and general bouss repalra. J. W. 
J? Mlldon. S1I3L. 



J3BOPERTY owners and agents. Oak Bay 
■*■ and Willows, get. my prices for repairs 
and alterations before going elsewhere. J. 
Halliwcll. Carpenter and Builder, workahoo. 
Marrlon St.. snd of Fort Street. Phons 
S671L 



RJ. NO'IT CO.. LIMITED, Plumbing aad 
• Heat in*. 671 Yates Bi. Pbaas SMI. 
Phone M m 

SHERET. ANDREW— 1114 lilanshard St. 
Plumbing and heating. Larg e stock. 

a*HE Colbert Plumbing A Heating Co.. 
. • tAd^ sanitary and heatlna engineers. 
755 Broughtpn Street. [established UII. 
Phone MS. Incorporated 1»0». 

PLASTERING AND CEMENT W ORK 

J ALLEN, Plasterer — Estimates given SB 
• plain and oruaineatal plastering, ce- 



ment work, rspsirlmf 
231* Beach Drive. 



etc. 



Plron« 

J. 



42*4. 



PAINTING AND KALtJOMINING 



TENDERS INVITED 

The platform Bird naata UBfd in 
connection /with the Gypsy Smith 
Mission at the Armories on Douglas 
Street are for sale. 

Besldea the platform there sre 212 
seat henchea, 18 ft. in length, and 80 
bent-hen. -« ft. in length. 

These will Be sold in whole or 
parts. Tenders will be .received by 
the Secretary, Rev. R. M. Thompson, 
up tljl Saturday, 8th Nov., at noon, 
at St. Andrew's Preabyterian Church, 
643 Wrought 011 Street. Rhone 1B48. 



COLLECTIONS 



IET us collect your Dsd accounts. 
J collections, no psy. The T " 



ri*l! Mercsntllu 
) .idin 



Agency. 230 



No 

P. McCon- 
Pamberton 



CHILDREN'S 01;TF1TTER 



LOST— Sunday, In neighborhood of Seven- 
teen Mile House, fox terrier dog 
answers to the name of Ted: reward. Phone 

618 1 It. 



LO8T— Liver and white, pointer dog, 
answers to the name of Rags. I.sst 
seep st B.C.E.R. Interurban Station at 7:30 
Sunday night., the 2nd Inst. Reward for re- 
covery Any person hsrborlng the dog after 
this noliro will be prosecuted. Communi- 
cate with Arthur Llneham, 1603 Douglas 
Street. 

Ot-:T— t'lsss~ T, B 



service button; 
Flnderplease -I'hone 4I1SL 



No. tX 



IMS View Street 



Phono Kit 



MASTER'S 



SNAPS! 8NAPSI SNAPS! , 

ftfJPafl -11 ' 50 ' B -**»t*r; here's a good rell- 
Vs-*-J"able ear that would make a swell- 
t ruck : terms. 



terms, a P- 

'"H i 



dfXARAOE to rent on reasonable 
VAipty 417 Stsnnsrd Avenue, - 

'■■■" I : — 

IF! IF! IF! IF! 

Trim ooatamplat* baying a truck w* 
A ask you ta be good snough to allow us to 



prove til* merits of the 



PATRIOT* Truck. 
A tBlck built for business — a truck (hat 
"stsads up"*— a truck that Is not sn expcii- 
rneltsV For sals on Tancouvar Island only by 



tmeam; For saw 

• ' BLANCH ARDS MOTOR CO. 
Fori Bl.. nekt corner Cook Phone 1117 



MM 



AUTO BARGAINS 
TTUOaON saaor-stx T-poi 
Jl Ckalme'ra. •- cylinder. 1-wmmw 

tad Parti-naeat Bldao. 



•ftKA— ""ORD, late model, l-seater. This 
•POfcW car runs beautifully and Is a vary 
good buy at I860; en terms If desired. 

•TnA— HAVERS, Roadster. - Here's a 
•JPIVV dsndy road Stair, good looking lote 
of power and speed and a great buy at 1700 
Terms If desired. 



jr ©ST— A girl's coat, betwoen The Angela 
AJ and Its-'blhger Avenue, near R|, hardsoe 
htr.-et. Finder, please phone 75. Reward. 

P. It wharf 'Sunday night. 



IOST— At C. 
J SAUII I 



1625 



-FORD. l-eesler; 
Sood buy. Cash o 



another 
r terms. 



v*rf 



•QAfV— ©veriaad; w«ui 
SptH/V truck br hallnt 



ma k* a . good 
Term* If desired. 



EASY TERMS ARRANGED 



Other ears taken in trad* and • good ' car* 
bought for. spot cash at 



Phone S7t 



MASTER'S 



MM View Street 



M1S3INU by, sate of Yarrows' team from 
Work Point Barracks. Saturday Jacket 
Finder /blease Phdna I4 07L. ' J * CK * t ' 

■•»— — .... : \ 

CjBCOND-haud cycle, bargains Pllmley A 
aj Hltchle. Ltd.. til View Btreet 

daJKATES ground by an expert at Pllmley 
V A> Ritchie. Ltd.-. 611 View Btreet . 

«^4KATB8, hollow ground, at Wilson's Re- 
pslr. Bhpp. lis Cormorant. . 

WILL the person who removed wire gate 
from 94 Gorge Moad. as a Hallowe'en 
prank, kinuly return earns, or phone its 
whereabout* to No. M2«u i»muu« us 



CHILDREN'S and Ladles' Outfitter— tiea- 
brook Young, corner Brood and John- 
son. Phone 4740, 

CURIOS 



DEAVILLE, JOHN T., 
furniture and books. 



Ill Fort. Carlos. 
Tsl. 17S7. 



AKMUHT, painter, etc 1411 Uaultaia 
» Street. Phons IMSL 

PAINTING snd decorating, sll kinds of art 
snd plain glass work. Prompt srd oer- 
sonsl attention. H, Burns. MM D avis 81. 

PAINTING. Paperhonglng and Kalsomln- 
Ing. W. S. Simpson. Phons IMIR. 



SECONDHAND CLOTHING 



MRb. WAKULE. Ute of Winnipeg, will 
call and give the liigtreat price* for 
ladles gem's and children's cast-off cloth- 
ing. Phone 2613. or call at 75S Fort Street. 



CHIMNEY SWEEP 



CHIMNEY SWEEP— Lloyd, Phone SSMR. 
Fifteen years' experience In Victoria. 

CLEANING AN D DYEING 

BP STEAM DYU WORKS— th* largast 
•V^s dyeing snd ctsanlng works In thw 



Province. 'Country orders 'solioltedT 
SM. .1. C. Renfrew. Prop. 



Phons 



w 



IIJ. the person who was seen to take 



a*»ey a bicycle from the High school on 
evening return to Colonist Of- 



Thurrday - 

Res and save further trouble 7 



KOBE CLEANERS — Clothes clesned and 
repaired at reasonable rates. 1201 
Blsushardretreet-* 

DRY GOODS — WHOLESALE 

HOODS — Turner. 
- * Co.. Ltd.. wholesale dry aood* 
Importer* snd msnufacturers: men'* fur- 
nishings, tents. -Big Horn" brand shirts, 
overalls. Mall orders attended to. 



SECOND-HAND Clothing; gent's business 
suits bought for cosh. If you want toe 
prices, always call Shaw ,t Co. P hone 411. 

SHEET METAL WORKERS 



H. COOLET * SON 

Victoria Sheet Metal Works 

Gutters. Chlmnsy Tops. Warm Air Heating. 

Agents for th* "Sunshine Kurnaes." 

Office and Works— III KINGSTON STRUCT 
Phono Ml. * 

FURNACES, furnace repairs, chimney top*, 
warm air heating and olumblng. J. at 
Caason. Ill Csthsrins btrssu Phons 1141. 

TYPEWRITERS AND SUPPLIES " 



SAANICH SCHOOL 
BOARD 

Applications wtU be received by the 
undersigned up to November 10th, 
1*19. (or the position of Assistant 
Manual Training Instructor. Appli- 
cants to state previous experience and 
qualifications. 

HECTOR S. COWPBR. 
Secretary to the Board of 
School Trustees. ' Saanich 
Municipality. 



, 



i- 



WHOLk-SALE DRY 
Beeton 



DETECTIVE AGENCY 



DETECTIVE 
Hibbon-Bons Building. 
Phone 1411. 



VSRIVATB 



OrFICK, 'SIS 
Day and night. 



DRICSSMAKING 



DRESSMAKING, 
dora Ave. 



Mis* Clegg. 11,11 Pan- 



EMBOSNED STATIONERY 



$5 



REWARD for black lynx muff lost 
sJ>o^it_OctPber_ \J^__ Box_-MI Colonist. 



HOTEL DIRECTORY , 67 

CLARENCE Hotel. Yatea and Douglas 
Hate*: Transients, 71c up: wsaklv 
Pkone ituo* '•* hou " 1 J»*«» , >« "•tsV 



PRIVATE STATIONER If embossed In sny 
design er color. The Colonist Printing 
Cumnsny. Limited. 



K 



l.NO 



J^D»>ARD 



«. "W* 



McMORRAN-S OARAOR 
»»TT TS7 Job 



i!Lflfe£2L_ 

IF ft*s bare a ear and need cash- (not 
talk* as* CsmerOn. Ml Bapertor St. 

UfD SIMONIS1NO STATION, HM 
Mas Btreet. Phoa* Sill. Ageau for 

fmlm&5£&& 

W. si, IttWSsm Froav 
RfossV FgaMtsM €aN9l 

Wt s^jf^sBrt •■ e*>*»ras<aat<a%lfc. 








whoa yes require the 
1- oa th* rodl- 
SJ..V < -. all la- 
ta 

JlROe} . 

H arfc4aM>st1 



OPEN ALT. NIGHT 
LOOK AT THESE RUTS 
1111 OVERLAND, a great soap. 
A 1111 Chevrolet, sn A-l buy, 1471. 
Our battery service ta etas* A-l 
stock genuine Ford porta 

EXPERT REPAIRS 



Street 
II. IM. 

we" 



BTLL L1RDS AND POOL SB 

BEST steel mad guards 
1st A R Hoht*. ltd.. I 

M 

the 



yoor friend* 
POOL ROOM, IX 
Basement NICK 



Street. 



at taa CLARENCE 

•ea aad Yatea ta 
APTIS, Prwortator 



H 



'OT EL 



A ST2' n ~****f« »?**• «««•• rasosoabla. 

Meet centrally situated hotel la Victoria 

B. W*. HURST. Proprietor. 



ELi-H'ltat AL MOTOR WINDING 

ir>tOX A DOUG A L, specialists In elev.tor 
V> and motor repairing, switchboard erec- 
tion, private Installations. Motors and 
dynamos rs-wound. snd guaranteed. Eatl- 
mat*s glvsn. Stobart-Paaae Hutldlng Yata* 
Street. Phones 1161. S7MR a nd S41IR. 

EXPRESS AND TEAMING 



TYPEWRITERS — New and second-band i 
repairs: rentals: ribbons for all ma- 
chines. United Typewriter Co., Ltd.. TM 
Fort Street. \ Ictorla. Phons 47»|. 

TAILORS AND COSTUMIERS 

-.\avsi. military. 
Phono 1S17. 



BROWN, H. H., ;iu Fon- 
clvli and ladles' tsllor. 



VETKHAN" 
Building. 



TAILOR, imperial 



TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE 

ICTOKIA TYPEWRITER BXCUANOW. 

Typewriters RENTED. bought, sold. 

exchanged, rebuilt, repaired Some snaps 

In used machines. Phone Ml*. 741 Yates 

at rose 



Applications will i.e received by tka un- 
dersigned far tbe fallowing rueitiuas: 

To October 30th. liill: 

MJMINO Pit ilki MACHINE OPER- 
AlOtt. In tbe'odlce of the Censor. Vancou- 
ver. Salary S 120. 00 per month. Datlas ta 
commence November 1st. MIS. 

To November 10th. lull: 

ASSslSSOK. VANCOUVER. Salary SIMM 
psr month. Duties to commencs forthwith. 

(Justifications: Must be conversant with 
tbe business conditions sad values la th* 
city of Vancouver. 

To Novctubar 17th. ISIS: 

ASSISTANT^ PORKHTKR la the Forest 
Braricn. Lands DepartmenL Salary 11*0.00 
per month. Dulls', to commence December 
1st. ISIS. 

QusHrtrstions: Mult be a graduate of a 
recognised Forest School, with practical 
"eld experience. »nd administrative ability. 

FOREST ASSISTANT In the Forest 
Branch. I.snds Depsrtment. Salary 1150.00 
per month. Duties to commence December 
1st. Mil. 

Quailtlcstlons: Must be a graduate of a 
recognised Korost School, with practical 
flcld experience. > 

CI.KRK in the Department of Labour. 
Salary II IS. 00 per month. Dalles to com- 
mence December 1st. 1*11. r . 

Qtisltncatlons: Must be Qualified to In- 
vestigate and report on Industrial condi- 
tions of the Province, to collect, analyse 
and tabulate labour statistics, familiar with 
general office work and modern filing sys- 
tems. 

Returned soldiers must furnish a certi- 
fied copy of their discharge certlflrstas. or 
Iil the cass of commissioned officers, a cer- 
tified statement of their military serviee 

A null. -alien forma may be obtained from 
the undersigned or from sny Oovgrnmeat 
Agent. * 

W. H. MacINNES. 

Civil Service Commissioner. 

Psrltomsnt Bldg*.. Victoria. B.C. 



VEGETABLES 



DRAYMAN — Joseph 
UOt Wharf Str**t. 



Heansy, office 
Phone 171. 



ENGRAVING 



TIV>R stencil sad seal engraving; general 
A •agravar aad stencil cutter. George 
Crowtber. Ill Wharf street, behind Past 

ssasSsa 



171ARMERS— We bay any quantity of po- 
7 tatoee and vegetables. Ws simply 
stores. hotels. camps. restaurant* 
ships. Houg Yuen A 
phone 114. 



CO.. 711 View Street: 



EMPLOYMENT 



AGENCY 



NESBITT BOTEL — ISM Brood Street. 
aswly renovsted snd opened under new 
management J. NssbltL Proa Moderat* 

ffaMssagsi 



TMB WESTBOLMS 



TWO JACKS DOPE 
rpHB werblagman-s «lsb> best lfgbt*d aad 
f- veatiiated rooaa* kt tka elty : 
staska aad 




Risk 



rTIHE DCN8MU1R. Fort Street. lAght. 
xht and clrsiv. Transtanu 7»c saa. 
' r^** 1 ' '*'•* Hta and cold aster. 



S;.. In I 



EMFLOYMENT Agenoy— L N 
Chlaos* omploymeet ai 



Wlag Oa. 
Phoa* 



PL^NITtrRE MOVERS 



PURNITITRE Crating and ahlpplng en- 
trusted to us receive* tka beat oeoalbl* 

FURNITURE movlag mad* easy by em- 
ploying Hudoon Broa. Pkaaw MM. 



moving; storage, shipping and paeklag. 
Fkesma MM aad 114. OiSee. IMS r 
moat Strs-c 



MOV* year fureltur* by 
estck sad rellabls 



to J. D Williams. Phasw MB. 



WATCHMAKERS s%. REPAIRER S 

LITTLE A TAYLOR, «17 Fort St. Expert 
wstchmskers. Jeweler* snd eotlclana. 
Pnon* *71. 

WHITE, M.. matchmaker snd man u fee- 
turlng Janvier. Engraving neatly 

done. -All work positively guaranteed. En- 
trance Hibken-Rone Building. Phoew SI 7. 

WOOD 



KINOLINGWOOD 

MILLWOOD CORDWOOD 

fYTOOD will, worry wen'l— Keep year Sre 
* burning this Winter. Get yoor supply 
la now by phoning IlliL Johason Brsa. 




PROVINCE OF 'BRITISH COLt MBIA 



Tender* addressed lo th* Chief Engineer 
of Railway*. Victoria, B.C.. for the under- 
mentioned work on Westminster Bridge will 
be received st the office of undersigned up 
to Saturday noon. Novsmber llth. vis.: 

(I> Reconstruction of railway trestle ap- 
proach substructure st south end of bridge. 

IS) Reconstruction of part of highway 
trestle approach substructure at sooth end 
Of bridge. 

lit t'enstrurilon of a sidewalk far eatlre 
length of bridge. 

Plan* and specification* can be seen at 
the Inspector of Eoulpment's Office, tourt 
House, Vancouver, at the Bridge. Thos. Olf- 
ford. Superintendent, snd st the Deoartment 
of Rs II ways. Victoria. 

Tenders to be marked "Westminster 
Bridge repslr" snd srcumpanled by an ac- 
cepted cheque for I per rent of bid. nsvsble 
to tbe Minister of Hallwars. The lowest or 
sny tender not nsceaaartlv accepted. 

A F. PROCTOR. 
Chief Engineer of Railways. 



•\r{CK CHONO LUNG— Dealer*, ta 

wood, blocks aad split wood. Wood 
carried is. 71c extra. Offioa. IS4 Ftoaard 
Street Phone* lit: sad Sll* W* d*i|v*r 
to sll sort* of alM. t 

WINDOW CLEANING 



Fk**>« is 11 



MS Yatea 



PtRRIKRB 



pOBTBR. mi)--llHasHii.sil tXr*«4. 

essW f^gnosOll 1A|7« 



MLAND WINDOW CLEAXIMQ CO. 
**Tk* Pleaeer Firm" 

W* don't advarttaa •**> werk. 
Oar work advertise* rtaslt 



OUR AUTO SKUVICB IS AT TOUR 



rfi-^L-! 



Tbs Receiver of the property snd * seats 
ef E. It. Heaps A O. . Limited, will recrlr* 
tender* for the purrhss* of the following 
Pero*f.i«| Tlmher Lleoereo. namely- 

Sn *d i7 J- n; «„" T > «"<! "t'l. sf Moor- 
aam a Bln*T. near Vanrsejver Bay, Janrts In- 

No. f Ml at Vatda* Island, sad No. 71M 
South of Brtttstn Rl-ssr. Jorvts Inlet. 

Partlrslsr* sad iwndttlsaa of sale asd 
terns* of tender rsa b* obtsioed from 
JOHN POWELL RnrjrRTB. The Reeersar 

Torkahlr. BulMlng. Ml ^^oar ^tiait 

Vaoeoejver. R, C_ er 
DA VIA A CO. Barrister* aad Itsllslma 
Voaewaror. IA 



Both General and 
Local Improvement 

MUST BE PAD) BY 

November 29 

1919 

Otherwise a Penalty of 

15% 

will be added thereto on the 30th 
November, 1919; 

Bills for 1919 General Taxes 
are now being sent out daily. 

-Any person requiring informa- 
tion regarding taxes please com- 
municate with the undersigned. 

EDWIN C. SMITH. 

Collector of the Corporation of 
the City of Victoria, B.C. I 

City Hall, Victoria, B.C., 29th 
October, 1919. 

MAYNARD A SONS 

A1*(T10NKHI(S 

Instructed, wo will sell at our 
Salesroom, 726 View Street 

TODAY 

1:30 p.m. 

Select and well-kept 

HOUSKIIOLD 

Furniture and Effects 

of several houses, and Including: Two 
Oak Sectional Bookcases, Ladles' 
Mali. Roll Top Secretaire. Indies' Oak 
Secretaire, Columbia Urafonola and 
Records, 2 Kdison Phonographs and 
Records, Victor Gramophone and -Rec- 
ords, Man. Music Cabinet, P. O. Sew- 
ing Table, 4-piece 1*/al. Parlor Suite. 
Plate Olass Silent Salesman, small 
Showcase, Hall Stand, Grass Chairs, 
Tables and Rockers, Elec. Vacuum 
Cleaner, very fine Walnut Combina- 
tion Desk and Bookcase, large Muh.' 
Bdokcaae, very good Empire Type- 
writer. Fumed Oak Rockers, Mirrors, 
Elec. Heaters, several Children's 
Grass Chairs, nice lot of Paintings, 
Pictures, several very good Carpet 
Squares, lot of very heavy Linoleum, 
% Round and 3 Square Cr. Tables, set 
of Oak and Mission Oak Dining Room 
Chairs, very nice Oak Mission Buf- 
fets, Walnut Sideboard. Dishes, Glass- 
ware, 2 Violins, Cornet, Ornaments • 
and Cameras. Couches, Counter. 
Round Card Tables, 4 All-Brass Bed- 
steads with Springs and Mattresses, 
several very good Iron Uedsteada with 
Springs and Mattresses, very fine Ivory 
Bedroom Suits consisting ot Dresser. 
Dressing Table and Chiffonier, several 
Dressers and Stands, Toilet Ware. 
Blankets, Pillows, large Walnut' Bed- 
room Suite of 6 pieces, 22-ft, Ensign 
and other Flags, Brassware, 1 Cylinder 
Motor Bike In good order, Gent's Bi- 
cycle, 3 Baby Buggl**. several Go- 
Carts. Child's Cota, ft good Ranges 
several vtiry good Heaters and Parlor 
Stoves, 12 good K. Tables, lot of Cook- 
ing Utensils, Enamel Basin and Stand. 
Washing Machine, Stepladder, lot of 
Carpenter's Tools. Lawn Mowers. Oar. 
den Tools. OH Stoves and Heaters, 
etc Now on view. Also In our Stock 
TardJsr ' 

11 o'clock. 

10 Oeese. Chickens, Babbits, Netting. 

etc 

MA Y1BAHP A MM* ■ 

Arsrlirmrrrs. Pli ti tsB SJ7 



People's Furnishing 

1408 Brood 8t. Cq 9 Phone 7V, 

Dooghasis to Dollar*, w* have tfca bast 
selection of furniture la the ellr. fteds. 
J**""". jfblffonUrs, Iluffsl*. Tables, 
£•*•■**■• **»9*». Coal Heaters' WaaT 
robos. taMMiges Bssf rhsrrs, ford Tofctao, 
Caraets. tvoek*. ratl-^.^osdltatr Em.? 
rlls. everrihlag for ike b**B* at tka 
loweat prirea ob'alnablr 
spec I for y 



\ 













Mas Prrms-T'g Fadnrseatal 

PLTafOtTtH. Eric.. Nov. s\— Lodv 
Astor has received the prratigssl sn. 
do r sd s sspt «sf Prawrter Ltay'd Ooorge 
In be* mmmUfrnty tor a seat In the Cs*B~* * 




r-T* 



j 



Today, 2 P. M. 

Poultry. Rabbits, Duck* Yorkshire 
Boar Pit. appts*. Oltektsv Otareeats. 
Co»i* Flats. Cook Stove and Other 
Goods. 

ARTHUR HEMINGWAY 



-i 



i 




-* 



Victoria Public 

Market 

at 



Beginning April 1st 
market days will be Tues- 
days and Saturdays. .^ 



Randy s Nursery 

ON SALE TOMORROW 

New Cauliflowers, Cabbages, 
Head Lettuce. 



for Fall and WinUr 
" Crop 

Cauliflowers, Broccoli, Cabbages, 
Savoy, Sprouts, Celery, etc. 
Many varieties, toy quantity. 




Salt Spring bland 

Moat ann Ann lac 
irical ami nppico 



> • »• 



front* Yi e deliver. 

Leo* Out for the Sbeep'o Head. 

JOHN DAY & 

; SONS 

CaUkMMm (LaAe Pooler Ramck) 

Try us for ^ytttrr milk fed Pork 
and Poultry. New . Laid Eggs 
and Fresh Dairy Batter. 

Fine •election early Pullets. 
Fine laying strains; also roos- 
ters for breeding. 

Look for the Coldstream 
Farm Produce Signs — two 
stalls 



is. 



- 



^r 



Seavie w Poultry 
Farm 

Stall. 67 and M 

Milk. Fed Chickens, Genuine 
New-Lsitl Eggs, Batter, Etc. 

SPECIAL TOMORROW 

Apr* Hatched Pallets; also 
Yearling Hens 



"Where Quality Counte- 
rs mr 



J 



John 



***» 



mew & Sons 



its root »t. end tut 



Cask 0a 



•'Her vole* wo* over oaft. a-antle ana low 
— on •OSOllent thins In womoo." 

—KINO LB4R. 
—And ob* said oko wo* delighted with oil 
the Kurolmre they purchased St the above 
for their "Now Home." 

1.K.T10N IN VICTORIA. Aattqu**, Planoe, 
MttolcoV' laotruBSent*. Clocks. Savins Ma- 
chine*, eto. 
w To 



Eaor 



ma Monthly Parment*. 
Phono SITS. 



t. GREENW 



• Itll 



A uction Skies Co nducted 

•asMffSatlsp %t 

■±9 s*ss« 



■liars disposing of your Furniture 
or sjeei s of any description it win 
bs ts) your Interest to consult us. 

71t3 Jofcssoa. St 



THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA, B.C. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1919 



tioiapil » MOi na>tAii 

MONEY SITUATtOH 



GOVERNS MARKET 



Bank of England's Action indi- 
cates Higher Credits Over 
Werld— Rates in New York 
Fluctuate Violently 



NBW YORK, toorVr- t. — The stock 
market was sxtrsmsly. sjiajsttloil and 
reactionary today, the trend of prices 
being- Influenced to a treat* r degree 
than at any previous period of the 
year by the monetary situation. Cu- 
mulative signs of higher credits, not 
only In this market, but all over the 
world, were furnished by the Bank 
of England. That Institution ad- 
vanced Its rats Of discount from. 5 
to « per cent, the lower rate having 
been effective shW April. 1917. The 
local market gall snsn«> opened at 
12 per cent, a Quotation only reached 
ones before this year, rising to 20 
Pfr bant, then breaking to 5 per cent, 
from which pries another advance to 
It per cent was reported. After the 
close of the markst • per cent was 
fined as the low quotation, the high 
being 12 par cent. 

It Is understood that the present 
warning of the Federal Reserve Bank 
has caused a pronounced curtailment 
of credits for speculative purposes. In 
stuck msrket circles,, however, the 
opinion prevails today that the ex- 
traordinary vagaries of the money 
market had! exceeded reasonable 
limits. 

* Steels, equipments, motors and oils 
featured the early markst* and de- 
clines of 1 to 16 points were marked 
up. ' Shippings sad the usual peace 
fndustrlets, notably leather, textile, 
paper and sugar shares, accompanied 
the movement losing 3 to 5 points. 

Contrary to the usual course, rails 
were strong throughout, and served 
te help, with short coverings, to bring 
about the rally in steels' and motors 
at the- close. 



Bales amounted to t, 800.009 shares. 

Italian exchange reached a hew 
point of discount, but francs . im- 
proved, presumably on the new 
French municipal offering? while 
sterling; was slightly irregular. 

Domestic and foreign bonds showed 
little change. Total sales, par value. 



4 PER CENT DEPOSITS 

The B.C. Permanent Loan Com- 
pany, having re-opened their Savings 
Department, will aooept aoeounta of 
one dollar and upwards, en which in- 
terest at «% per annum Is allowed, 
privileges if 



We Require at Once 

tJMww"- 1 ./ 

1923 Victory Loan 

and win pay hlgriest prevail- 
ing: prices for nnygmounts. 

Bit A — 



British /gjyriniB t&osi 
Corporation, Ltd. 



ro 



711 fort Street 



tip quo ooo om ttohi 



aachanged on call. 




frm 






Famed Oak Dining 
g Tafe at $28 

John u. BartliowiMw. Jr 



80S fort street Calgary 
silt 



> **• 



(r ,,, u tin tub 


Urea A Sr.lt. 


L«d.> 


Stocks— 


High. 


I^ow. 


Clooe. 


Agr. Chemical 


as 


ts 


00 


AIMo-ChaUBor* 


4T 


41% 


TX 


Asa. Soot Soger 


ft 


se 


Ana. Uaa. Co., coca. . . 

Am. cur rev. 


143% 


41% 


i*!!^ 


Am. OOtton Oil 


usj 


3- 


• 61 


Am. fit. Oero- 


ijsa 


126% 


ASkaWSMOttco . £ 

Abb. SSMtt. oSi hot. . 
Am.* Sagar Kfg 


1*TH 

et% 
in . 


3 

lit% 


1*0% 
00% 


Am/ T. and Td 


' M*4 


"■1 


»»% 


Am. Wool. com. 


14* 


111 


111% 


Am. Steel Wy. ••••••• 


tt« 


44% 


44% 


Am. Sana Taw. ...».-. 


1*4 


1*1% 


104 


AnacoaMU bUSIng 

a tchlsoa ■ 


S! 


10 


4«'/» 

se* 


AllasUS thai** 


1UM 


171 


lie 


Hold win Tuooo. - . 


107 


131% 


'at 


BaltlSierO a** Ohio ... 
Bethlehem Steel 


104% 


'»! 


Bull, Sop. Mining 


54% 


24 


Brooklyn Tranolt ...... 


10H 


10% 


19 


Canadian Parfftc 


110% 


141% 


141 . 


Central beether 

Cruciate Stool 


107% 
It* 


1*1% 
IJI 


101% 
2*»t| 


Chesapeake and Ohio . ■ 


Bt>J 


II 


h 


Chic. Mil. end St. P. , 


44 


•41% 


Chlo.. R. I. and Pat. . 


SJU 


21* 


Colo. Fuel sod Iron . . . 


4«Vi 


46% 


4* 


Cone. On 


•a 


•4 


14 


Chlno Copper 


**% 


«1% 


41% 




u% 


St 


SI 


Chile Copper ..r. ..... 


21% 


21% 


31% 


Corn Product* 


a2 


12 * 
$3% 


• l*. % 


Dlrtlllere 8oc . , 


*i 


Krlo »....• 


H* 


16% 


il* 


do. tat sW: ...... 


25 


M 


Oen. Blettrlc 


170 


770 


Oen. Motor* . . c. 


400 


311 


3»7% 


Goodrich <B.P.) 


»0% 


87% 


10% 


Ot. Nor. Ore. 


*s% 


42% 


41 


Gt.- Northern, pfd 


» it 


M% 


IS 


Hide sad Lea, pfd. . . . 


1IS% 


111% 


131% 


Inspiration Cop 

Int'l Nickel 


;?i 


is? 


50* 
17 


Int'l Mer. M>riue 


S3 


M ?7 


•no*' 


do. pfd. 


111% 


110% 


110% 


Illinois Central 


«% 


st% 


• 2% 


Kcnnecott Copper—... 


44% 


as 

40% 


33% 


Kan. City- Pout hern .... 
I^hlgli Volley 


si 


lack. Stool 


100% 


•0% 


•i 


Maxwell Motor* 


51% 


4»% 


61% 


Midvale Steel ......... 

Me*. I'etruleam 

Miami Copper 


to 


63% 


to.* 


tat 


•245% 


38 


24 


It 


Mlasourl 1'uclfle 


3»% 


2»% 


3»% 


Mo., Ka*. and Texo* . . 


13% 


13% 


11% 


National Lead ...,.,.* 


tij 


••% 


•1 


New 1*ork Central 


T« 


73% 


72% 


Norfolk and Weatorn . . 


Iff 


10S 


100 


Northern Paclttc 


»«^4 

&*% 


X6% 


»6% 
Ct% 


Pennsylvania H.R. .... 


48 


43% 


People's Oaa 


U 


41 


41 


Ple*oo Oil «-.... 


30% 


.30% 


•0% 


Pressed Steel Car 


loss. 


*10l% 


103% 


Beading- 


II 


It 


12% 


Ry. Steel Spring 


101 


103 


111 


Ray Con*. Mining 


; »2% 


23% 


22% 


Republic Steel 


ktsv 


131 


Mils. 


Sin. Oil 


01% 


00% 


•l 


Southern Pacific 


110% 


108% 


100% 


Southern Ry.. coqt. . . . 


ss% 


24% 


21 


Htudebaker Corpn 


in% 


135* 


137% 


81.,.. Sheffield 


so 


71% 


IS 


The Texas Compooy . . . 


333 


131 


III 


Tob. Prod, 


112 


101% 


101% 


ITnlnn VafilQQ -..,...,.. 


1J4", 


i:j% 


»!!» 


Utah Copper 


• 2% 


«1 


83% 


V. S. Ind. Alcohol .... 


113% 


100% 


113% 


ir. 8. Rubber 


1»»% 


ll*% 


110% 


U. 8. Steal, com. 


It»% 


1*7% 


100% 


Virginia Chem. 7T. 


70% 


7«% 


70% 


Western I'nlon 


IS 


%t 


81 


Willy'* Overland 


84 


33% 


NQE 


WeMlngheaa* Blec. ... 


67 


54 


VICTORIA STOCK EXCHA 


(By F. W. Stevenson. 105 PenTbertOS 


Blk.) 


Stock* — 




Bid. 


Aaked. 


Athabasca Oil 


.... 


.38 


.*S 


It. C. Kenning 


-a • • e 


.11 


... 


B. C. •Permanent Loan 


.... i».oa 




Rowena Copper 


• • * ■ 


.. . 


.57 . 


Boundry Bay Oil 


• • ^. 




.0* 


Canada Copper . . ... . . 


.... 


LSI 


2.00 


Consolidated M. and 8. 


3».«4 J«.«0 


Cork Province 


■ •*.'• 


. . . 


.02% 


Drum I.ummon ; 


nil 


.14 


.IS 


Granby 


.... Il.ao 


..'. 


Groat West Porta 


.... 10.00 


... 


Howe Sound 




4.2B 


0.76 


International Coal .... 


1 .. . . 


.21 


.10 


McGilllvray 


1 . . . « 


.36 


.. . 


Nugget ,. 

ParlOc Coast Fire . • . . .1 






.50 


.... SO.fl 


.. .- 


Pitt Meadow* 


.see 


,n% 


.11 


Rambler-Cariboo 





.11 


M 


Hllvenmlth 


• . • . 


•• • 


Hpurtan Oil 




.11* 


12% 


Htundurd Lead 




.26 


■ • • • 


Hurt Inlet 


* ■ ■ 


.66 


.61 


fiunloch Mine* 


.... 


.27 


.IS 

NGS 


WEEKLY BANK 


CLEAN 



WINNIPEG. Ndk. 6.— The following are 
the bank clearings for the principal cities ■ 
of the Dominion for the week ending today, 
a* compared with the correapondtng week 
l«*t year. 

1S16. 1I1S. A 

Montreal Hil.i43.i78 Hll.t2l.lsl 



Toronto OG.COlisiO 


04.004,022 


Winnipeg 76.lfl.6S2 


7»,I64.!IW 


Vancouver 15.488,260 


11.170,818 


Ottawa ..f 14.101. 320 


0.164,473 


Hamilton : 8.107.183 


. 1,124^031 


Calgary 11,331,607 


Edmonton 1.1X2,883 


4,115,414 


London 3.801,048 


3.018,384 


Reglna .7.334.000 


5,440.833 


Victoria ....~..... f.711.220 


3.144.317 


Moose Jaw !,4to,042 


' L'ttttsa 


Brandon 1.115.127 


Brentford «*. 1. Ms.ill 


1.134.283 


Fort William , 1.172.713 


1.448.316 


Medicine Hat 722.165 


487.880 


New Westminster . 741,161 


671.858 


flaskatoon 2,711,071 


2.674,75* 


METAL MARKETS 



NEW TOTIK. Nov. 6. — Copper, spot, 
dull; electrolytic, spot and fourth 
quarter, 21*»2l%c; small lots, sec- 
ond-hand. t0«4c to 21%n. 

Iron, firm and unchanged. ' 

The Metal Exchange quotes lead 
quiet, spot, l«.70 hid, IS. ft ft asked; 
Deoamber. $8.76 bid. K.tO sskfd. 
Spelter, easier, spot 17.5ft bid, $7.70 
asked. 

At London — Standard copper, spot, 
£100 17s 6d; futures, £10t 2s fid; 
electrolytic, spot, £11$; futures, till; 
tin, spot, f!7t 2s td; futures, £37$ ts 
td; lead, spot, £$3 Ss; futures, £33 
10»; spelter, spot, £434 io 8 «d; futures, 
£45 6s. t 



fl 



— 




Setonlbur 

Mn lin^ Btow 



—r\ 



BUI Heads 



Business 
and Private 
Nate Heads 



Wedding 
Stationery 







Envelopes 

Votsa 



Visiting 
Cards 



Invitations 



aojaea. 



**^™^ ....... ,m 

Colonist 




WINNIPBX2. Nov. a.— Today's saar- 
ket was gins— Hy lower, oats closing 
114c lower for December delivery. 
%c lower for May. Barley. $%c 
lower for November, 3%c lower for 
December and 3%c lojwer for May. 
Flax closed ts lower fee Novotaber 
«%se>lewer^far Deeaiaher sad fe 
lower for Mag. 

Oats— Ckgem High Low Gosda 
December.. 81*4 $3 $1% HH 

.... tan ta% at aa 



May 

Bsrley— 

November. 
Decenthor. 
Say. .V. *>• 

nag — 
Novosaeer. 
December. 
May 

Rye— 
ir. 



141% mi% i4i lean 

118% 1ST 111% ui% 
lit* 13t«i 128 111%, 



446 
41S 
4 It 



r!8 44$ 
22 41$ 
4ttV» 4 It 



431 
tlf 



141 141*4 13$** l$t 

Cash prices: Oats — 3 C.W.. I4T«; 
3 C.W.. 82%; extra 1 food. 83%c; 1 
"feed. $1*4; 3 feed. 7t%; track, 83%. 

Barley— 3 C.W.. 14$%: 4 C.W., 
138%; rejected. 137%; track. 134%. 

FUx-1 N.W.C., 450; g C.W.. 444; 
$ C.W.. att; track, 44$. 

Bye— 3 43. W., 14t. 

MONEY Arin EXCHANGE 

NEW YORK, Nov. t. — Bar silver, 
11.33%. Mexican dollars, t«%c. 

Mercantile paper. 6%«6%. Ster- 
ling demand, $4.15%; cables, $4.1«%. 

Francs — Demand, t.tt; cables, t.tt. 

Guilders — Demand, 37 11-16; cables. 
37%. 

Lire — Demand, ll.lt; cables. 11.07. 

Marks — Demand, 2.85; cables, 

Time loans,' strong, unchanged. 

Call money, strong; high, 20; 
»: ruling rate, 12; closing bid, I; of- 
fered at 10; last loan. It. 

LONDON. Nov. «.— Bar silver, 
money and discount unchanged. 

MONTREAL PRODUCE 

MONTREAL, Nov. , C— Potatoes, 
stronger; butter, firm; cheese, steady. 
Quotations: 

Cheese— Finest Easterns. 29%S30o. 

Hutter — Choicest creamery. ttt>f4c. 

Eggs — Fresh. 80c; selected, 54c; 
No. 1 stock. 58c; No. 2 stock, 55c. 



■ IS I II II MLHSMIL 



23 



■p 



MCmI WAY WIill 

NERVOUS CHILD 




CHICAGO GRAIN MARKET 



(Furnished by Bordlck Bros, a Brett. Ltd.) 

Cora) — Open. High. Low. Close. 

Doc lit 144% 117% 117% 

Ma/ 131 132% 111% l«t% 

Oats- 
Doc ,... 72% 73% 71% Tl 

Why 76% 78% li 76 



NEW YORK COTTON 



TPurnlahed by Bordlck Bros. A Brett. Ltd.) 

Open. High. Low. Close. 

DSC 17.60 37.80 87.16 

Jan 31.44 tl.lt 38.62 

Mur 16.64 II 64 36.02 

May 16.10 86.11 15.46 

ss.si 



Jan. 



15.30 21.18 



17.71 
I8.IT 
84.14 
16.71 
15.21 



NEW COMPANIES 



Total of Sixty-One Incorporat Ions Dur- 
ing the Month of October 

Ten new companies Were incorpor- 
ated during the past Week. The total 
for the month of October Was sixty- 
one, compared with thirty-three In 
October last year and sixty-nine In 
the boom year of ltlg. The new con- 
cerns, announcement of which Is made 
In the current week's Provincial 
Oasette, are: Industrial Lumbar Com- 
pany, Limited, with a capital stock of 
$50,000 and hand office in Vancouver; 
Osoyooa Orchards. Limited. Iltt.tto. 
Pentleton; Okanugan Fruit Market, 
Limited. $10,000, Vancouver? New Bra 
Manufacturing Company, Limited, 
$15,000. Vancouver; Star Lumber 



In the present practice of medi- 
cine there are naany diseases sstg dis- 
orders which art) directly or lodlr- 
eectjr traceable to the shnarrnal eon- 
ditiojas of. the last flee years, end 
not the Hast tateresttag of these hi 
the e*f*jt vf these difficult yearj «'n 
ohlleV-jn. 

There 1b. little doubt la the minds 
of those who stake the study of 
children their special Interest that 
Of late there has been a great In- 
crease In that class of case which 
may be justly labelled "nervous." 
Reasons for this increase are not fee 
to seek; tsj so many Instances chil- 
dren have led a nomad life, their 
fathers have been serving, and their 
mothers also often enough have 
■pent much time doing war work, 
so that the children have been left 
to the care of nurses, grandparents, 
and others, the result being that the 
peaceful lnfl**Qce and routine of 
home life have often never existed 
for them. 

There have been leaves and holi- 
days with the parents, often enough 
days of excitement and much spoil- 
ing for the child. Gradually these 
children have drifted into definite 
manifestations of an ill-balanced 
nervous system, loss of appetite, 
great restlessness, uncontrollable 
passions, twitching*, and habit- 
spasms of all kinds. These external 
signs are now becoming a source of 
great worry and anxiety to parents 
returned from the w ars and .lettling 
down again to famltygstss. 

In so many esses parents quite un- 
consciously, in their efforts to check 
what they rightly consider to be a 
serious condition, do harm rather 
than •good, for their efforts are dl- 
• rected chiefly to correction and re- 
proof, and by so doing they coifcen- 
trate the ehild's attention on himself 
and his peculiarities. 

14 '"Jatrr aim of physicians to be- 
come acquainted with the environ- 
ment of these nervous children, and 
to try in their treatment or such 
ossee to correcL the attitude of the 
parents and nurses rather than to re- 
sort to medicines, as was once the 
custom. 

Modern medicine tends more and 
more to forego the old-fashioned 
drugging and to focus more on cures 
on physical lines. 

The early treatment of nervous 
children la of the .utmost Import- 
anoe; for if neglected, the conditions 
rapidly grow worse and the children 
grow up to be the sensitive, neuras- 
thenic, hypochondriacal men and 
women with whom everyone Is so 
familiar. , 

Nervous manifestations ana aa 
much disturbances as measl4w*and 
scarlet fever, and need equal careoan 
their treatment. 

The first consideration in dealing 
with these children la to prevent 
them from realising that people, es- | 
peclally their, parents, are particular 
ly interested in or worried about f 
their habits, passions, or whatever it 
may be. Subconsciously the child- 
mind comes to know it is attracting 
attention, and .to enjoy the fact; it 
likes being the centre of the picture,' 
to hear remarks aa to its behaviour 
and how worried people are; and it 
soon realises it is an interesting per- 
Hoaage. 

The course which should be adopt- 
ed is for the .whole household in 
which the child IS placed to cease to 
.comment est the condition and habits 
of the child In Ha presence, until; aa 
the child improves by generally 
building up Its complex nervous sys- 



Company, Limited, $20,000, Vancou 

ver; Pacific Coast Publishing Com-"f tern. It begins to realise that the lit 



pany. Limited, $25,000, Vancouver; 
RtdgWays, Limited, $10,000, Vancou- 
ver; Bowel 1 -McDonald Motor Com- 
pany. Limited. .$50,080, ryancouver; 
British Columbia Sales Corporation, 
Limited, $35,000. Vancouver; Aetna 
Saw Works, Limited. $25,000, Gran- 
ville Island. Vancouver. The Fesseton 
Timber Company. Limited, an Ontario 
incorporation, has been licensed to 
transact business in British Columbia 
with Provincial head office at Van- 
couver. 



£> 



Printing & Publishing 
Company, Limited 

1207 Broad St.. Victoria 



COMPENSATION INQUIRY 

First Hitting of Cotnunission Named 

by Piutmtaef <*e*vrwm**nt tag 

Monday at Vancouver 

The first sifting of the Commisr 
slon recently appointed by the Pro- 
vincial Government to Investigate in- 
to the whole q u e s tion of what com- 
pensation. If any, shell be paid to 
parties who suffered loss through the 
coming into effect of the B.C. Pro- 
hibition Act on October 31. 1317. aill 
be held at the Court House. Van- 
couver,' on Monday next st 11 o'clock. 
Notice to that effect Is given In the 
current number of the Provincial 
Gazette by Mr. Justice Clemeot, who 
ha* been named Commtssifirvir. 
> Subsequent meetings will be held 
at Vancouver and such other points 
as the Commissioner may deem ad- 
visable. 



NEW SETTLEMENT AREAS 



Two Largo Tracts 

vlncial Board In tl 
District 



Two new lend settlement areas 
have been organised by the flatSllllibnl 
Land Settlement Bosrd In the Cariboo 
district, one in the vicinity of Ross 
Lake and the other near Atexsutdrte. 
The former, contains apptsSrl rentals' 
s.621 acres; the Utter. 3,7tT •ores. 

Arrangements for the siioJInslllSH of 
the lands from private holders have 
been made by the) H e ar d and ahertty 
the areas wilt- be thrown 
settlement. 



Toronto ftenout 
TORONTO,* Nov. t.— Ctty Archi- 
tect Pearce is to be the general man- 
ager of the school aghtsta Of this 
city. HIS selection was made by a 
apodal committee of the Board of' , 
Education hurt night- Mr. Pearce 
Will take over the dalle* gf the 
former superintendent of buildings. 
C B. Bishop, and *T 
tary, W. C. Wilklnsesj. both sf 
war* recently retired. The ptsRhja eg 
snanager is a new otto. 



BERLIN. Nor: t.~ The IS German 
delosja l re to the la b or conference in 
Washington still bthsj to reach Wash- 
ington in time to participate In ths 
closing sessions of the conference. 
Having been unable to secure ac- 
commodations on a ship salting from 
Oermstty. the d flags tas now «re 
king passage across the Atlantic 
n 



Victoria Must Win «tn 
Honor Flag 

Victoria is Justly protjoj of its war rtxord. Oof 
previous efforts and achievements mutt be lived up 
to. We mutt fully— aj*d over— subscribe ogr allotted 
amount in the Victory Loan camhaign. Together, 
then! Everybody! Make certain that Victoria wins 
one. i 

This Space Ptrharet! by 

COLONIiU. TRUST COMPANY 

VICTORIA B.C 

wmmmfm 

■ i a* 



$-. 






The Exchange of Anglo-French Bonds 5H % 

Far the New 

VICTORY LOAN, 1919 

Should be good business. Anglo-French Bonis are quoted at 97 In 
New York. With the exchange added, the price of these securities 

wiH be about par. 

Burdkk Brothers & Brett, Ltd 



$m. 



(Direct wires to all twrnesjasl 



3724-372* 



I I II 



ii i n ii ii 



-ttsjsa 



PIG TIM PIG LEAD 

piKho^c^ 

CANADA METAL CO., Ltd. 

«»asatM4M«*esmSBk SSJ -S W 



VANCOUVER, B.C 



bar 



be done by Judicious remarks kg the 
parents as to how mutfh better the 
child is — remarks which the child 
should hear and whiortv will impress 
it so that probably H wtiv bogus 
get interested In lis improvement aad 
to enjoy the occasional marks of ap- 
proval which it brings. 

Parents will find the treatment of 
their nervous children on these lines 
a fsscintingo nae, aad they will be 
amply repaid for the care and trouble 
it may involve. — A Physician in The 
London Daily htall^ 

TOBACCO CONSUMPTION 

Britain Smokes l.ce Cigarette* for 

Every Man, Wotnaa and Child 

la Coumry 



tle tricks which once caused so much 
comment no Itnger create interest. 

The general health of the child 
should 'be strengthened by careful 
and nutritious diet, by regular houra 
of rest in the daytime, by preventing 
undue mental and physical fatigue, 
hut always by dally exeidse and 
plenty of fresh air. 

Suitable Companions should be 
found, so that healthy games may be 
played; for a nervous child , takes 
much longer to get well in an adult 
household. 

As the child Improves, much may 

Wi i I r-r I n ir , I 



"Tobacco smoking by women is the 
great danger," says Mr. R. P. Mon» 
crleff. a Fellow of the Statistical So- 
ciety, in "the National Tobacco Bill 
for 1917 and ltlt," prepared for 
the Antl-Tobaoco and Anti-Narootte 
League of Great Britain. 

"If the women of the nation bo- 
come habitual smokers, as they rap- 
idly are doing, what .effect will It 
have on the future generation?" 



that Britain apent £1S8. 75.1, 100 In 
1918 on tobacco and smoking acces- 
sories, an increase, mainly . due to 
the heavier tax. ef ttt.ato^et over 
the cost In itl7. This sum la about 
£9 per family of five, sufficient to 
pay the rent of a cottage In the 
country. 

Apart from Army and Navy con- 
sumption, ar. Moncrleff says Britain 
smoked over Wt million pounds of 
cigarettes, or 1,000 cigarettes for 
every man, woman and child in the 
country. Only 20 per csnt. of the 
tobacco was smoked in pipes, and 
77 per cent, in cigarettes and $ per 
cent in cigars. Army and Navy con- 
sumption was 46.128.900 lb., V ilued 
duty free at £11,584.630. 

The "Tobacco Bill" shows that in 
home and foreign manufactures Bri- 
tain consumed: 

4,190.057 lbs. of cigars, 2l.tlt,$9t 
lbs. pipe tobacco and "tarff, 90,806,- 
4t$ lbs. cigarettes, in agoWlbn to 46,- 
ttt.ttt lbs. consumed In 'he Army, 
Navy and Mercantile Service. 



*t 



^Sffi**,* 



to Practice Economy In Clothes 



There are still a few englishmen 
who are among the best dressed men 
in the world. But the vast major- 
ity ate wearing their Sht clothes, gar- 
ments which before they would have 
handed over to their servitors or giv- 
en to a charitable society. 

Nowadays frayed trouser legs dad 
shiny coat elbows are not signs' ef 
penurlonsness; they are proofs of 
economy. For suits ef elsthes that 
sold for $20 or $38 In the piping 
times of peace, now cost from $tfl to 
$90. Indeed, the clothes of five 
years ago cannot be duplicated at 
any price, far the materials ef to- 
day are shoddy; there Is precious lit- 
tle wool In them. 

Many a shit that looks new be. 
cause it was made of good stuff it 
an old salt turned inside out. And ts 
have that done eosta lake the dene*. 
The attle tailors whose, work earn- 
•lets chiefly in making repairs and 
alterations are making their fortunes. 



It Is estimated by Mr. Moncrieft. The Government's Antl-Profltsefftug 



Act does not reach the tilors, It 
seems. Take this melancholy In- 
stance: 

A gentleman living ha Holbarn 
complained to one ef the 16,000 tri- 
bunals that have been established 
throughout the country that his tail- 
or demanded teh shillings and six- 
pence ($2.87) for pressing a suit, 
whereas the pre-war charge was 

Srst shillings and sixpence (8Tc). 
ie ijsfborn man, with mneh vehe- 
mence, vowed that to charge $1.47 
for pressing a. suit was a little worse 
than highway robbery and only a de- 
*gree less criminal than piracy. 

The learned pundits of the tri- 
bunal informed Che choleric Hot- 
born man that the Act refers only 
to "charges ef services In common 
IMS'' sag that pressing a suit of 
clothes is so unessential and un- 
usual that the taller may charge What 
he pleases. So It remained for him 
from Holborn either te nay $2.87 or 
teVesr baggy trousers and a coat as 
rumpled an his 



MA 



ft 1 



f \ ' • 



'<** 



•**mj 






m* 



MOST of flat paififlnf; done just now is 
rnslo* BtsnfJng, and "MAPLE LEAP 
PLOGLAZB*' b the paint to use. 

IT $• twtlcohrly good on places subjected 
1$) t gf ail deal of wear, such as kitchens, 
laiiiidTrta. resthurants and hotel lobbies. 

rflriei tBJatfcly, and gives a very beautiful 
fetes*. For floors it is also unexcelled, 
aad does not leave a slippery surface. 



CAN be used equally as well on furniture, 
wicker work* radiators. - 

CARRIED in t profmkn of colgra and 
cruavniej for the various pbrposes re- 
quired. 

CAR Ownttrsl Ask for the "Ftoglare" 
blue black, quick drying paint Spe- 
cially rmou/acived for car painting. 



HICKMAN HE HARDWAM CO., LID. 

HAsWrWAett. 



YATeBflaet 



• 



24 



*'*&■ 



j 






L 



THE DAILY COLONIST. VIC TORIA. B.C. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1919 

= * i.i ■ i ■ i — 




DAVID SPENCER, LTD. 

Store Hours— 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Wednesday 
9 slid, to 1 p.m. 



Girls, Wear a Stylish 
Wool Tarn o'Shanter 

• 

Some of the neatest, nicely styled Tan o' Shatters in 
vogue this Fall are no«r <mi display in the Sweater Section. 
Tarn o' Shanters in plain weave or crochet effect, trimmed 
with self-tone pom-poax The colors represented are 
pretty shades of rose, turquoise, scarlet, saxe, sage green 
and white. They are modestly priced at, each, $1.75 
and $2.00. —First floor, Douglas 



I VI 




. 



V 



Fashionable Models in 
Spun Silk Waists 

Pretty Waists at Modcn 

Prices 

One style offered in "Spun Silk" has a square heck, 
tucked front panel, outlined with hemstitching, and full 
length sleeves, finished with turn-back, hemstitched' 
cuffs. Selling at, each, $6.75. 

Another style has a tailored effect, with front and cuffs 
of the long sleeves trimmed with clusters of pintucking. 
Good value at $6.75. 

Tailored Waists, made from white pique and corded 
vesting. Pretty Waists, with high-low collar, pocket 
and long sleeves fitted with button cuffs. An unusual 
value at, each, $2.50. 

Waists in White and Colored Silks, in semi-tailored 
styles, with plain or tucked fronts, square or round col- 
lars. The material is of good quality and the Waists are 
very fine value at, each, $2.50. 

— Waist Section, 1st Floor, Douglas 

Colored Underskirts in 

a Large Assortment 

of Qualities and 

Prices 

—In this showing of Underskirts you will find offered 
many values that will appeal to your good judgment as 
the best you have met with for some time. 

Underskirts of strong sateen, in various colors. A very special 
value at, each, $1.25. 

Underskirts of heather bloom and good quality sateens in all 
colors and sizes, at, each, $2.5o. 

Underskirts of wool moire, nicely finished with pleated 
flounces, at, each, $3.oo. 

Underskirts of silk moire, made with wide, pleated flounces, 
selling at, each, $4.50. 

Underskirts of fine quality taffeta at, each, $4.75. 

Underskirts of Jersey silk, fiafehed with accordion pleated 
Bounces, at, each, $6.75. 

Underskirts of taffeta, in flowereJ effects. A special value at,* 



—Underskirts of fine quality linenette, in all colors, very 
modestly priced. _ whiter Section, i,t Floor. Douglas 

New Arrivals in the 
Corset Section" 

Wo K en, i ^? stic .S irdJes » n P«nk brocade-splendid 

f? h } y Si"?* 8 w J tfi back ,ace ' wtaforced front, and 
fitted with four hose supporters. Splendid value at, 
eacn, j4.oo. 

Children's Corset Waists, a full assortment of these is 
offered. Waists made from heavy jean, with adjustable 
shoulder strap and well reinforced. They are buttoned 
in front and shown in sizes 2 to 1 2 years, at, each, $1.25. 

—Corsets, 1st Floor, Broa4 

Superior Values in Wo- 
men's Wool Sweater 
Coats at $6.90 

—A Wool Sweater Coat in fancy knit design, finished 
with sailor collar, belt and pock«ts. The colors are very 
attractive, being Nile and rose, apricot and brown, tur- 
quoise and g©M. black and rod, and Kelly and red. 
Toy Will like the style and be ?atisiied with the price. 

— **met teeth*, tit Floor, Douglas 




The Children's Section Is Now Well 
Stocked With Winter Apparel for 

Boys and Girls 

* 

Royal Jubilee Hospital Linen 

Shower 

Let Us Help You Supply the Needs 
of This Worthy Institution 



Girls' Navy Serge Dresses 
at $12 50 

These are excellent qualities, made with pleated 
skirt and bodice, completed with large sailor collar 
and trimmed with red. They are practical Dresses 
for school wear for girls from 8 to 14 years, and 
fine value at, each, *l2.5o. 

—Children's, 1st floor, Doagtes 



• : 



The Women's Auxiliary Declare the Hospital to Be in Special Need of 

' Pillow Slips, Towels and Blankets 

—These we can supply at special prices— the quality being the best 
money can secure.- We will deliver for you on the date— November 1 1 th. 

Pillow Slips Ready White Woolen Blankets 

for Use Size 60 by »0, special quality, at, each, »9.75. 




rJ 



-. 



»; 



Size 33 by 40, made from pure cotton, 
stro n g. -AV ea ch , 45 c. 



Size 60 by 80, heavy grade, at, each, Si 0.50. 

60 by 80, superior quality, at, each, $11.5 




Size 33 by 40, in pure, heavy cotton, hem- 
stitched; Canada's best make. Special at, 
each, 6oc. 

■ 

• 

Turkish Towels at Special 
Quotations 

A very useful quality at 35c each. - , 
A slightly heavier quality at 40c each. 
Highly recommended grades at, each, 65c. 
Superior grades at, each, 75c to $1.56. 



64 by 82, superior quality, at, each, $13.50. 
Finer qualities at $18.00 to $35.00. 

Strong, Useful Huckaback 
Towels, Taken From Special 
Purchases for This Shower 

An "At" quality at, each, 25c. 

Super grade at, each, 30c. 

A highly recommended quality at, each, 

40c. 

And higher grades up, to $1.25 each. 

— Staple Dtpt, Mala Floor, Douglas 

Women's Underwear and Nightwear in 

Heavy Flannelette 

Women's Pajamas in one-piece style, Women's Bloomers, of heavy flannelette, 
made from white flannelette and trimmed All sizes, at $1.25. 

r*uit f *EUf^h*? d cmbroider y' at « Women's Nightgowns, made from excel- 

a sun, 92.50 and S2.75. lent qua , ity fl ann elette in slip-over styles, 

Women s Chemises, made from warm and trimmed with fancy braid. Special, 

flannelette and nicely trimmed with lace, each, $2.00. 

at, each, $1.25. - # — Whlt«we«r Section, 1st Floor, Douglas 

Coveralls and Overalls 

For Small Boys and Girls, Made From 

Good Material 

—For any season Coveralls and Overalls are ideal garments for small girls and boys* 
They keep them clean, warm and dry, and are also most economical. In Overall and 
Coverall Suits we show many fine lines, including the following: 

Overalls made from good material, patterned in a small grey chec)c and trimmed with red and 
blue. Sizes 3 to 9 years at, a pair, $1.00. 

Overalls made in the same style as the above, but in black material. Sizes to fit 2 to 6 years at 
a pair, 75c. . 

Coveralls made from strong, good wearing material, in colors of grey trimmed with red and blue 
trimmed with a white stripe. Sizes 3 years to 6 years, at, a pair, $1.65. 

—Children's 'Section, 1st Floor, Douglas 




Pretty Plaid and Black 
and White Check 
resses for 

Excellent Value at,. Each 

$7.50 ■,; 

In this new showing of Black- and White Check ani 
Plaid Dresses all the newest styles are sh>wn,' includingf 
the high waist-line effects, fitted with fancy pockets an<| 
trimmed with braid to match the checks. The colors 
shown in the plaids are black and red; black and blue, 
and blade and white. The Dresses are trimmed wittt 
fancy white collars, or plain collars trimmed with braidl 
Sizes for girls aged from 8 to 14 years at, each, *7.5d, 

— Children's, 1st floor, Dougla< 



I 









' 



ens 



Fine Qualities and 

Choice Styles in 
Silk and Woq1 

Mufflers 

—Mufflers in which you will experience the greatest 
satisfaction, both in. comfort and appearance.- ... 
Men's, Fancy Silk, Knitted Men's Fancy Silk Knitted 
Mufflers, with wide, colored 
stripes and fringed ends- 
extra wide and long. At 
each, #5.2 5, $4.75 and 
$4.25. 



■ 



Men's Mufflers in fibre and 
silk mixture. In all colors, 
at, each, $f.35 to $2.75. • 






' 



Mufflers, in mottled patterns 
in various colors.' TTiey are 
full length and width, with 
fringed ends. At, eacty 
$4.00. 

Men's Mufflers in brushed 
wool — a very practical and 
warm Muffler with fringed 
ends. Selling at, each, $3.00< 
$2.75 and $1.35. 

— M<n's Furnishinfs, Main Floor, Broa4 



. - 

Linoleum Suitable for 



North 









As Illustrated 
Sells at: 



$59. 



• 



— The Northern is a Range 
that gives satisfaction to 
every user, and is one of the 
best values on the market 
today. 

— It is fitted with water 
front, a duplex grate for 
either wood or coal, has a 
polished top and is fully 
nickeled. The oven is 18 
inches, and the top is sec- 
tional, .with 6 holes. 

— Call and see the Northern, 
in the Stove Department. 

— fifth Floor. Broad 



—Our large stock of Linoleum presents such a fine range of 
designs and qualities that, as well as selecting covering for 
your kitchen and bathroom, you may choose attractive and 
suitable, designs, for your parlor or living room— designs that 
make an excellent base for your fabric or Oriental nip. 

Genuine Linoleum, printed on a reaJ cork base, and selling at 
a square yard for $ 1 .40. "a 

Painted Back Oilcloth, -m matting, floral and. block designs* 
Afcz square yard, 89c. 

Feltol, a sanitary floor covering so ideal for bedrooms. At, * 

square yard, 69c. b-™ 

■ 
_ 

"eum 

—Genuine Linoleum Rugs made in carpet designs, in the 
following sizes: «" v 

Size 9 ft by;io ft. 6 In. at, each; $21.75. Size 9 ft by 12 ft 

«* * 247$ * : y -C*rp«t Dept. and Floor, Do.** 





! 



' ' ' 



Air-Tight Heaters 

At $4.50 and $6.25 

— Who would be cold when one can get a service- 
able, substantial Air-Tight Heater at these low 
prices 2. They are extra heavy Heaters, double .lined. 
20-Incfi Heaters at, each, #4.50. 
24-Inch Heaters at, each, 16.25. &»<*» 

w — Stov* Dtpt; 5th Floor, 



DAVID SPENCER, LTD. 

CaaxU Pood Board Ucmi Wo. *Mff 7